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LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation
ASSOCJA ZS SDJZOKS
Zhe University is a way of life.
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Desiring further education in academics and in life, we
come in the fall. Zhey are waiting for us.
Zhe doors are opened. Zhe books are stacked. Appre-
hensive and prospective, we merge into the world of the
%ut, the university does not provide all-, the help of
each individual is required. Participation leads to in-
volvement, responsibility, experience — a totally new
experience for many of us in this new world, this
strange but exciting society.
Unaware, we blend into
Ji populace of old and new trends.
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Although we may blend into the crowds, we re-
main individuals. We each have our own goals
and dreams or a lack of them.
Within an ever-changing atmosphere
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Mut, the university retains many characteristics as it
progresses. With years it acquires a grace, a style, a
strength which serves as a bulwark in' times of tur-
moil Classes continue, and we in the society adjust
with the changes.
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Seasoned through our efforts, our discoveries,
our knowledge, we attain a melbwness and a
sense of maturity.
Zhe flowering of experience brings us to
Zne fye of Kespomibility
We also progress, expanding ourselves to
areas unknown to us before we were intro-
duced to this community.
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Maturity is potentiality.
We are able to lead — whether we take
charge of others or merely direct our own
Maturity has been defined as the time after the wild
oats have been sown, but, have we reached this point?
Zhe university provides the last time for many of us to
Sow the wild oats.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Editor, ftaney Arnold
Dr. C. C. Humphreys, President, Memphis State University
20 Academics /Administration
The President's Home
Academics/ Administration 21
Memphis State University, one of the fastest
growing universities in the South, has exper-
ienced much of its expansion under the direction
of Dr. C. C. Humphreys, President. Included in
Dr. Humphreys' duties were supervising many
programs on campus and representing MSU at
numerous social functions.
Several changes in the administration this
year were directed toward meeting the needs of a
fast-growing student body. A new addition was
Ernest K. Davis, Dean of Student Affairs. Other
changes included Dr. R. E. Carrier, Vice Presi-
dent of Academic Affairs; Roy Nix, Vice Presi-
dent of Administrative Affairs, and Dr. Jess Par-
rish, Vice President of Student Affairs.
Officers observe as President Humphreys signs the Residence Hall Procla-
President Humphreys discusses problems with residents Members of the Secretaries' Club drop in on President Humphreys for
of Central Towers. a chat.
22 Academics /Administration
President Humphreys reads a football certifieate to MSU's team.
Could Memphis State's team be behind or is President Humphreys worried about that speech he must make tomorrow'.'
Academics /Administration 23
dean of men
William C. Tatum
vice president of student affairs assistant to the president
Dr. Jess Parrish Dr. R. M. Robison
assistant dean of students
David A. Collins
dean of women
Flora H. Rawls
dean of admissions
R. P. Clark
director of finance
vice president of academic affairs
Dr. R. E. Carrier
coordinator of women's residence halls
director of continuing studies director of institutional research
Dr. W. A. Brotherton Grady Bogue
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director of university housing
director of women's activities
Emily B. Weathers
coordinator of men's residence hall reservations
coordinator of women's
Dean Parrish cuts the University Center anniversary cake.
university center directors
Joe Bond, Jay Andersen and Jack Panzeca
30 Academics /Administration
dean of student relations
Ernest K. Davis
director of men's activities
Richard L. Moore
Academics/ Administration 31
John Ridgway, SGA President
32 Academics /Governing Bodies
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The Memphis State Student Government As-
sociation, composed of all students in the univer-
sity, coordinated all academic and extracurricu-
lar endeavors of the student body.
Accomplishments included student represen-
tation on university curriculum committees, the
change of the semester to end before Christmas,
free tutoring for underclassmen, a speakers pro-
gram, leadership conference to recruit students
for MSU and the extension of library hours. The
SGA also presented Homecoming and provided
the students with concerts featuring such artists
as The Fifth Dimension and Blood, Sweat, and
The main objectives of the 1969-70 SGA
were academic reform and increased student
Members of the SGA Homecoming Committee are (I. to r.) Sandra Galtelli, pa-
rade chairman; Mike Johnson, commissioner in charge of Homecoming, and
Bill Key, overall Homecoming chairman.
Executive officers of the SGA are (I. to r.) Robin Hadaway, administrative vice president; Bill Wheat, executive vice presi-
dent; John Ridgway, president, and Teresa Crawford, women's president.
Academics /Governing Bodies 33
SGA commissioners are (I. to r.) Louis Jenkins, Tim Church, Jeff Gross, Kathy Phillips, Robin Hadaway, Tim Howard, Joe Machala,
Hall Price and Linda Esslinger.
SGA Justices are (I. to r.) front row: Cindy Clampitt,
Susan Thomas, Cheryl McAnespie and Barbara Brunette.
Back row: Frank Clement, George Cohan and Rav
David Clayton — Thomas of Blood, Sweat and Tears cap-
tivates the audience at the SGA sponsored concert.
34 Academics /Governing Bodies
The Memphis State Inter-Faith Council unit-
ed the religious organizations on campus, spon-
soring and promoting religious activities among
The Inter-Faith Council consisted of two
members from each organization, but any mem-
bers could attend the meetings. The council met
to discuss current problems pertaining to their
groups and to exchange ideas for the betterment
of interdenominational relationships.
Activities for the year included the annual
Christmas Tree Lighting, I the highlight of the
yuletide season, and sponsoring several speakers
and singing groups for the students' entertain-
Jesse Feldman, president of the Inter- Faith Council, prepares for a
Members of the Inter-Faith Council present puzzling questions at meetings.
Academics /Governing Bodies 35
Memphis State's Interfraternity Council,
composed of delegates from all chartered frater-
nities on campus, promoted better relations
among fraternities and sponsored worthwhile ac-
tivities on campus.
This year for the first time, the IFC's annual
St. Jude Blood Drive included blood clubs for all
students who contributed. This provided an
added incentive to the students and proved suc-
Greek Week, November 17-22, was climaxed
by the crowning of the 1969-70 Greek Goddess,
Gale Robison, and the announcement of Bob
Wilson as Greek God.
Bill Wheat accepts the Interfraternity fall scholarship from John Rounsa-
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IFC officers are (I. to r.) John Newton, vice president in charge of external affairs; John Rounsavall, president; Steve Goldstein, vice
president of rush, and Joe Santomero, vice president of publicity and public affairs.
36 Academics /Governing Bodies
Dana Lynch, president, Intersorority Council
The Intersorority Council, the first of its kind
in the nation, brought national attention to
Memphis State University from universities
across the country. Represented in its member-
ship were all national sororities on campus and
the two national panhellenics.
The ISC coordinated activities mutual to all
sororities such as Greek Week, All Sing, DZ
Follies, May Day and the St. Jude Blood Drive.
The ISC had a Greek Dessert this year during
Greek Week. Girls brought desserts for the fra-
ternity men. Activities such as these promoted
the spirit of cooperation and equal participation
of the ISC.
Officers of the ISC are (I. to r.) Linda King, treasurer; Lula Wright, secretary, and Susan Avery, vice president.
Academics /Governing Bodies 37
Conducting a meeting of the Panhellenic Council are (I. to r.) Dana Lynch,
2nd vice president; Susan Avery, president, and Joyce Higgs, secretary.
Consisting of representatives from each na-
tional sorority on campus, Memphis State Uni-
versity's Panhellenic Council served as the legis-
lative body for sororities in the Panhellenic
They set up rules and regulations concerning
rush activities and enforced general rules of
The Panhellenic Council sponsored various
activities on campus throughout the year and
participated in the St. Jude Blood Drive, May
Day and Derby Day.
In recognition of its superior work and
achievements, the Panhellenic Council was
given a trophy citing it as the most outstanding
Panhellenic Council in the nation.
Accepting the National Panhellenic trophy are (I. to r.) Emily B. Weathers,
advisor; Dean Rawls, Susan Avery, president, and Dean Parrish.
The Memphis State National Panhellenic
Council was organized in 1968 at MSU. The
Charter members were: Alpha Kappa Alpha,
Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma Rho and
Zeta Phi Beta.
The NPHC, an associate member of the Inter-
sorority Council, provided unanimity of thought
and action in the conduct of Greek letter colle-
giate sororities and considered problems of mu-
tual interest to its member organizations.
Members of the NPHC are (I. to r.) Bertha Delapp, Patricia White, Dale
Stevenson, Anna Cook, Clara Franklin, Lula Wright, Barbara Tabor, Erma
Davis and Cheryl Williams.
38 Academics /Governing Bodies
Members of the UCPB Executive Board are (I. to r.) Margaret Hall, secretary; Joe Peczi, area director of concerts
and production; Teresa Sproul, area director of films and dances; Mike Sutton, vice president of personnel; Pauline
Weaver, vice president of public relations; Mary Agnes Welsh, area director of special events, and Ron Jovner,
The University Center Program Board, coor-
dinator of all activities in the student center, cel-
ebrated its first birthday this spring.
Success of the UCPB was evident by the manv
activities sponsored bv the group for Memphis
Various events sponsored bv the board includ-
ed the DeSoto Beauty Revue, prominent speak-
ers from all walks of life, entertainers at the new
Habitat and many dances.
In October, they sponsored a pumpkin watch
in search of the most unusual pumpkin submit-
ted by any individual or group.
Kathv White wears a two-piece swimsuit in the
UCPB spring fashion show.
Academics /Governing Bodies 39
Members of the Men's Joint Residence Hall Council discuss current activities of the residence hall members.
Men's Residence Hall
The MRHA worked closely with the Women's
Residence Hall Association in planning many
activities for campus residents of Memphis State.
In the spring, tickets to a Memphis South
Stars hockey game were made available to mem-
bers of the MRHA. Plans for rewriting their con-
stitution were carried out at that time.
Working jointly with the WRHA, they en-
tered a float in the fall Homecoming Parade and
sponsored Kathy Arnold as a candidate for
Further plans for the fall semester included a
hayride-dance, a four hour dance and a movie
with free refreshments.
Randy Fountain, president, Men's Residence Halls
40 Academics /Governing Bodies
Women's Residence Hall
The Women's Residence Hall Association
passed many revisions in the constitution, per-
mitting the use of personally owned televisions
in the individual rooms and extending the dormi-
tory hours to midnight weeknights and 3 a.m.
Friday and Saturday nights. A new permission
form allowed girls with parental permission to
sign out overnight without having a resident hall
The Joint Residence Hall Council entertained
all incoming resident students with a free night
at Habitat, the UCPB coffee house which fea-
tured John Burrows at its September opening.
The Executive Council encouraged the sepa-
rate hall councils to provide more interest and
activities among the students in the residence
Spring dorm officers are (back to front) Pauline
Weaver, judicial secretary; Gayla Ballard, secretary-
treasurer; Paula James, 2nd vice president; Gayle
Carter, 1st vice president, and Lynn Weber, presi-
Lynn Weber, center, presides over a meeting of the Executive and Presidents' Council.
Academics /Governing Bodies 41
The University College at Memphis State was
formed last year to provide a program of courses
and academic advisement which would prepare
students for enrollment in one of the degree-
granting colleges of the University when they
reached the junior year.
Dr. John L. Dameron, formerly with the En-
glish department, was appointed Dean of the
University College this year. As well as an addi-
tion in the staff, the Jones Hall headquarters of
the UC were modernized and enlarged.
The advisors' main objectives were guiding
the students in selecting the right courses and
scheduling the majority of required courses dur-
ing the first two years in order to spend the last
two in their major area.
Dr. John L. Dameron, dean, University College
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Students work out their schedules before seeing their University College advisors.
Mrs. Pankhurst, University College advisor, searches for a student's file to assist in schedule planning.
Mrs. Lawhead, University Col-
lege receptionist, schedules
appointments for students to
see their advisors.
Arts and Sciences
The College of Arts and Sciences designed
programs suited to three general areas of study —
humanities, natural sciences and social sciences.
Dr. Walter R. Smith, dean, successfully coor-
dinated the seventeen departments of the college
into the largest and most rapidly expanding divi-
sion of the university.
A new addition to the English department of
the college was Jesse Hill Ford, Memphis State's
writer-in-residence. Mr. Ford taught a course
about the short story while finishing a novel,
Dr. Walter R. Smith, dean, College of Arts and Sciences
Students listen intently to the explanation of an algebra problem.
44 Academics /Colleges
Students often find hours outside class necessary to complete art assignments.
Voice is one of many courses available to students in the music department.
Dr. Herbert Williams, chairman, Department of Journalism
Arts and Sciences
Toni Martello and Gwen Bowden check the efficien-
cy of commercial disinfectants in bacteriology.
John B. Thomas, assistant professor of journalism, helps a student with a
46 Academics /Colleges
Dr. Aaron M. Boom, chairman, Department of History
Betsy Comer admires a piece of modern art in the Jones
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Marilyn Dodd points out an intricate part of the headphone and tape equipment in the language lab.
Academics /Colleges 47
Dr. Bill A. Simco, right, leads his ichthyology class in a survey of Tennessee fishes.
Nancy Arnold uses the acid test to distinguish different types of rocks and minerals.
The Department of Nursing became an inte-
gral part of Memphis State this year. The Associ-
ate Degree in Nursing program was established
to provide residents of the area an opportunity to
prepare themselves to meet a critical nationwide
need for nursing services.
Keeping all possibilities in mind, the nursing
curriculum included courses to train nurses for
careers in hospitals, private offices, private duty
and in government service.
Lois J. Holoman served as chairman of the de-
Student nurses improve their technique by practicing on manikins.
Lois J. Holoman, chairman, Department of Nursing
With business and industry calling for more
college graduates every year, the College of Busi-
ness Administration provided the basic educa-
tion necessary to prepare a person to enter the
The new Business Administration building,
under construction this year and scheduled for
completion in 1970, was designed to meet the
growing needs of a growing enrollment.
Comfortable classrooms and laboratories for
accounting, sales presentations, secretarial prac-
tice, statistics, and other activities were incorpo-
rated in the plans for construction providing
ample space for the college's five departments —
accountancy, economics and finance, manage-
ment, marketing and secretarial science •/ office
Headed by Dr. H. L. Markle, the faculty in-
cluded some of the country's most outstanding
figures in business.
Marilyn Holder scans over business students' grades in the Business
Dr. H. J. Markle, dean, College of Business Administration
50 Academics /Colleges
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Leonard D. Rosser explains a business problem.
J. W. Spiceland prepares a mid-term exam for
Academics /Colleges 51
Dr. J. M. Todd, chairman, Department of Management
Paul and Joyce Stone make typing papers a family affair.
52 Academics /Colleges
Dr. R. W. Jennings, chairman, Department of Secretarial Science
Patsy Franklin gives her typing students last-minute instructions before a timed writing.
Academics /colleges 53
The improvement of education methods and
teacher placement were the keynotes of Mem-
phis State's College of Education.
The college consisted of seven departments
and sponsored the University Campus School for
elementary grades, providing education majors
with an opportunity to observe and practice
modern teaching techniques. Students learned to
teach both exceptional and handicapped children
as well as those on other levels.
The College of Education also participated in
con.i rcity teaching projects such as providing
instructors for Operation Headstart.
Dr. Sam H. Johnson, dean, College of Education
Many fields overlap, as Mrs. Bonwich's sociology class discusses the controversial sex education course proposed for public schools.
54 Academics /Colleges
Many students take moonlight classes to get their education.
Dr. Ralph Hatley, chairman, Department of Health. Physical
Education and Recreation
Mr. Hamrick points out the bones of the human body to his health
Academics /Colleges 55
Mrs. Wilson, one of the many Memphis State night students, studies a chart of the organs of the human body.
Dr. Devoy Ryan, chairman, Education Administration
56 Academics /Colleges
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Students of the campus elementary school take advantage of the playground facilities provided for them.
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Future teachers learn how to cope with children's problems in several psychology courses offered
in the College of Education.
Academics /Colleges 57
Tom Pounds tests the equipment for his next class
School of Engineering
The Herff School of Engineering at Memphis
State was in its second year under the direction
of Dr. Roger E. Nolte, chairman, with plans well
under way on the new engineering building.
The engineering program, rapidly growing
through the continued enthusiasm of the stu-
dents as well as the faculty, graduated its second
group with a Bachelor of Engineering degree this
Dr. Roger E. Nolte, dean, Herff School of Engineering
58 Academics /Colleges
Dr. Cariani, chairman, Department of Geology
Dr. Nolte and Bert Merrill look over the plans ior me
new engineering building.
Students learn to operate many types of equipment in engineering classes.
Academics /Colleges 59
The increased number of students enrolling in
Graduate School was greatly felt at Memphis
State this year. Under the direction of Dr. John
Richardson, lectures, seminars and field work
were offered to students wishing to further their
education in a specific area.
Masters Degree Majors were available in 29
departments covering approximately 45 special-
ties, while the Doctorate was offered in five de-
Dr. John Richardson, dean, College of Graduate Work
Don Carpenter takes a minute to glance at
graduate offers in business.
Mrs. Gay, a graduate assistant, leads her political science class in a discussion on the
60 Academics /Colleges
Graduates in engineering receive extra training on complicated equipment.
Graduate assistants teach many lab classes, including this geography lab in Johnson Hall.
Academics /Colleges 61
School of Law
The Memphis State Law School, one of the
finest in the South as evidenced by its early ac-
creditation, continued this year in its education
of promising attorneys.
A student could enroll in a regular program,
attending classes in the day, or in the extended
program, attending classes in the evening with
both programs leading to a Juris Doctor.
To be eligible for admission a student must
have received a bachelor's degree from an accre-
dited college or university and must have taken
the Law School Admission Test.
Robert D. Cox, dean, School of Law
Justices of the Moot Court are (I. to r.) John Houseal, Charles Blitstein, David Howard and Nina Booth.
62 Academics /Colleges
Officers of the Student Bar Association are David Doten, president, and
Roger Fish, vice president.
Members of the national Moot Court Team are (I. to r.) David Howard, John Houseal and David Porteous.
Academics /Colleges 63
Editors, Carry Kosen
"A community within a community" ade-
quately describes living in this modern, high-rise
residence hall. Larger than many small com-
munities, the more than 1,000 Central Towers
residents have their own student government,
newspaper, judicial system, food services, recre-
ation and programming.
All programming and committees are on a
coeducational basis. Despite its "separateness"
image, the Towers' facilities, programming and
personnel are an educational sub-system of the
university. It is privately owned, yet controlled
by the university.
The look of concern is seen in this girls eyes during a fire drill at Central Tow-
A nice, quiet get-together is the climax of a long day of classes and tests.
66 Residence Halls /Central Towers
Another protest takes place outside of Central Towers.
Is her expression of pain for the cow or fear of the unknown?
Everyone is twisting and swinging the night of the big dance.
Residence Halls/Central Towers 67
Beauty and the Beast!
Everybody loves a clown.
Good food is plentiful in the modern cafeteria at Central Towers.
68 Residence Halls /Central Towers
Body painting reached new heights during the residence hall field day.
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Residence Hall students prepare the pig for the chase.
Tug-of-war can be a titilating experience.
Residence Halls/Field Day 69
The Statesman Complex of the Men's Resi-
dence Hall Association is composed of four resi-
dence halls located at the Northeast corner of the
University campus. These residence halls are
McCord, Browning, Hayden and Robison. Of
these, Hayden is designated as a graduate resi-
dence facility, and Robison houses University
Browning Hall, dedicated in 1967 houses the
guest speakers' lounge for the Statesmen's Com-
plex. Many prominent civic leaders and educa-
tors have come to discuss major issues which
confront the university through this medium.
Browning also boasts its enthusiastic intramural
McCord Hall, also dedicated in 1967, is the
center of activity in the complex. The aim of the
Statesmen's Complex is to provide varied experi-
ences so that residence hall living becomes an in-
tegral part of one's total educational program.
The kidnapping was enjoyed by both factions.
Sleeping can be a blessed relief from every day stress and strain.
70 Residence Hall /Statesman Complex
Unhappiness is getting another bill.
Kidnapping is all its cracked up to be.
Students try to outdo each other in exotic dormitory room decora-
Residence Hall/Statesman Complex 71
The residence halls students get together for a Halloween dance.
The football players finally get a chance to see themselves on the Spook Murphy Show.
72 Residence Halls /Statesman Complex
One can find relaxation in any form of attire.
Occasionally a student can find time to cram for an upcoming
One of the advantages of living in a residence hall is put-
ting things where you can find them.
Residence Halls /Statesman Complex 73
Residence hall living is, for many girls, the
first experience in living away from home. It pro-
vides many opportunities for making new
friends, exchanging personal ideas and broaden-
ing one's horizons.
The residence hall is like a world in itself.
There is always someone available to whom a
troubled girl may confide her problems; another
girl may type a theme at the last minute for a pro-
crastinating cohort, and there are always people
staying awake until the wee hours of the morning
for that big exam the next day.
Lifetime remembrances and friendships are
accessible to all residence hall students.
Louise Hale relaxes after a hard day of classes.
Cindy Galloway plays in the Residence Halls' Field Day.
74 Residence Halls /Women
Laundry rooms provide Amanda Burnett the means by which to get a
whiter, brighter wash.
Sue Johnson finds a welcome relief from studies in the Rawls Hall can- In the study lounge, Cheryl Douglas contemplates between
teen. the pages.
Residence Halls/Women's 75
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Dorm residents campaign in the rain for their homecoming queen
Shaking out her umbrella, a dorm coed finds relief from the rain in
her campus home.
Barbara Morris hangs a wicker mobile to enhance her dormitory
76 Residence Halls/Women's
During the warm months in the spring, residents enjoy the sun decks at Rawls.
In previous years women's residence halls
were classified into freshmen and upperclass-
men. For the first time freshmen resided in Myn-
ders and Rawls Halls while the upperclassmen
moved into Smith and West Halls. By this means
freshman women could adjust and adapt to col-
lege by being closer to the upperclassmen.
The women's residence halls' officers and
staffs planned special activities for the residents.
Open houses afforded an opportunity for men to
visit in the rooms. At Christmas, the individual
dorms highlighted the semester with a dinner
and entertainment, followed by caroling. Prizes
were awarded for creativity in door decoration
following the Christmas theme.
For the first full school term the new dormito-
ry hours went into effect for both freshmen and
upperclass women. Dorm hours were extended
to allow greater leniency for women living in the
Between class primping is easy and convenient for Smith Hall resident,
Residence Halls /Women 77
Editor, MM0Mrt Spain
Beauty Revue Queen
Linda Thompson, a sophomore from
Memphis, represented her sorority,
Alpha Delta Pi, in the 1970 DeSoto
Her imitation of a little girl whose
mother had entered her in the Little Miss
DeSoto Beauty Revue brought her a first
place trophy in the talent competition.
She also captured the attention of the
audience and judges in a flowing aqua
chiffon Grecian gown trimmed in rhine-
stones and tiny crystal tear-drops in the
evening gown competition.
Linda plans to teach speech and
drama at the high school level upon her
graduation from Memphis State Univer-
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Winner of Swimsuit Competition
Representing Kappa Alpha Order
Winner of Talent Competition
Representing Phi Mu
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DeSoto Beauty Revue Queen
Winner of Evening Gown Competition
Representing Pi Beta Phi
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Representing Alpha Tau Omega
Miss Black MSU
BARBARA HALL, Second Alternate
Miss Teen Midsouth
MARSHA McDONALD, Miss Nashville
BETTY ANN HUNT, First Alternate -
Miss Dixie Belle
LINDA THOMPSON, Miss Shelby County
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EDEN FERGUSON, Miss Fire Prevention — St. Francis County, Arkansas
Mary Ann Crosby
MARILYN WESTERN, Fairest of the Fair
Miss Gibson County
DEORENDA DYE, First Alternate
Miss Tennessee Universe
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DONNA RHODES, Second Alternate - Miss Memphis
DEBORAH MENENDEZ, Miss Flame -
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
The Fifth Dimension entertained before a ca-
pacity crowd at the Mid-South Colliseum for this
year's Homecoming Concert. One of the most
popular jazz soul groups in the country, they
sang such hits as "Wedding Bell Blues," "Up,
Up, and Away" and "MacArthur Park." Mike
Johnson, chairman of the Social Activities Com-
mittee of the SGA, booked them before Home-
coming a year ago.
Marilyn McCoo, one of the two female vocal-
ists, was unable to appear at the concert, for she
was recovering from an appendectomy at St.
During their last song of the evening, "Aquar-
ius / Let the Sunshine in," the Fifth Dimension
received a fifteen minute standing ovation from
the exhilarated audience.
98 Campus Life /Homecoming
Ron Townson, Billy Davis and Lamonte McLemore
The Fifth Dimension
Campus Life/ Homecoming 99
MSU honored the Memphis Sesquicentennial
in the Homecoming Parade. The theme of the
parade was "Memphis State Salutes the Sesqui-
centennial City," pointing out that Memphis
helps Memphis State grow which, in turn, helps
The parade, which was the city's largest in two
years, included more than 55 units, including
floats, bands, horses and antique cars. Communi-
ty attractions dotted the parade line-up, signify-
ing the broadening horizons of MSU.
The parade was very much a success. Awards
for the floats were presented at the half-time
ceremonies during the MSU-Tulsa football
People of all ages enjoyed the Homecoming Parade.
Delta Zeta and Kappa Sigma worked together to build the winning Fraternity members, as well as their mascots, witnessed
float. the results of a month of hard work.
100 Campus Life/ Homecoming
Homecoming Queen, Linda Venable, and her court reigned over the Homecoming Parade.
LUV Was in the Air
Linda Venable, using the slogan "LUV Is in
the Air," was announced the 1969 MSU Home-
coming Queen during intermission of the Fifth
Pi Beta Phi's candidate, Linda is a junior from
Memphis. She is majoring in home economics
and fashion merchandizing.
Campus Life/ Homecoming 101
DeSoto Beauty Revue
For the first time the DeSoto Beauty Revue
was held in the University Palladium. Mary
Agnes Welsh directed the revue along the theme
of "Glorifying the American Girl."
An opening production number was chosen to
add more entertainment to the revue. Set in the
1930s, it resembled a Broadway musical.
Under 21 gleaming stage lights the 24 con-
testants were judged on the basis of three catego-
ries: talent, swimsuit, evening gown. There was a
tie in the talent division, shared by Linda
Thompson and Marsha McDonald. Jo Alexander
won the evening gown and Glenda Rhodes the
swimsuit division. Miss Congeniality, Cathy
Campbell, was chosen by her fellow contestants.
A starry-eyed queen, Linda Thompson, was crowned by her predecessor Kathy
Marsha McDonald stands among the contestants dur-
ing the judging of the evening gown division.
Scooter Clark gives a few last minute directions backstage to Gail Robison and
102 Campus Life/ Beauty Revue
Mary Agnes Welsh and Scooter Clark keep the production running
smoothlv from behind the scenes.
Long legs are part of the show as Judy Dolan, Marilyn West-
ern, Cathy Campbell, Marsha McDonald and Gail Robison
pose in swimsuit competition.
With costumes rented from New York, Donna Rhodes and
Becky Francisco dance to "I Want to Be a Show Girl" in the
Marsha McDonald performs a toe dance to the music of Billy Rose's
Campus Life /Beauty Revue 103
The Student Government Association hosted;
100 high school seniors from the Memphis area
as part of Leadership Day. Programs were de-
signed to acquaint the seniors with the many or-
ganizations and facilities at Memphis State Uni-
versity which are designed to develop their lead-
After a tour of the campus, the students were
separated into three groups and given the oppor-
tunity to attend several panel discussions set up
by the SGA.
During lunch they were entertained at the
UCPB Habitat. John Buskin played the guitar
and sang folk songs for the pleasure of the sen-
After a short pep rally, buses transported the
students to the MSU-Louisville football game.
John Buskin performs during lunch of Leadership Day. The Tiger attempts to drive one of the buses.
1 04 Campus Life /Leadership Day
Greek life and residence hall living are described in one of the three
The high school seniors had a police escort to Memorial
Cheerleaders teach the high school seniors a few cheers before the football game.
Campus Life /Leadership Day 105
Several speakers visited Memphis State's
campus during the year. Such topics as subjectiv-
ity in the news media, the current race relations
in the South, the role of labor in American Socie-
ty and the new draft lottery system generated in-
terest among MSU students.
Lecture series which came to the campus in-
cluded the Goodwyn Institute Lecture Series and
the Siedman Series. News commentator Howard
K. Smith, Newsweek Editor Osborne Eliot, and
civil rights leader Dr. Charles Evers were among
the prominent lecturers.
Of interest to the male students, was Arnold
L. Malone of the State Selective Service Bureau.
Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity,
sponsored Mr. Malone's visit coinciding with the
enactment of the draft lottery law.
Victor Reisel relates highlights of his career as a political journalist.
Dr. Charles Evers dramatically emphasizes his speech on
Howard K. Smith, television commentator, elabo-
rates on the changing role of the news media.
106 Campus Life /Speakers
Arnold L. Malone, State of Tennessee Selective Service Office director, addresses a group of stu-
dents in the University Center.
Campus Life /Speakers 107
Buildings were under construction all over the
campus. Included in the expansion plans were
the psychology, journalism, business administra-
tion and math buildings, the physical education
and engineering complexes, and the married stu-
Memphis State's growth to the south made
necessary the construction of a ditch across cam-
pus which became known as "the continental di-
vide." Six feet deep and five feet wide, the ex-
cavation obstructed traffic of both vehicles and
Heavy equipment and dust accompanying the
construction made the growth of MSU obvious to
even the most casual observer.
EDWARD J. MEEMAN SCHOOL OF COMMUNICATIONS
108 Campus Life /Construction
Dr. Cecil C. Humphreys, MSU president, signs into ac-
tion Fraternity Park.
Joe Ganguzza, Chip Edwards and James BeecHe assist in ground-
After many years of waiting, the Tennessee
Legislature and Memphis State University ad-
ministration approved the start of a Fraternity
Park complex at MSU. With a 1970 completion
date expected, Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Tau
Omega and Pi Kappa Alpha were the first frater-
nities to be given contracts. The houses, costing
approximately $300,000 will be located in the
south section of the campus.
Inadequate fraternity housing facilities and
the constant growth of the fraternities through
the years spurred plans for the new houses. The
buildings will provide residence facilities for 29
men for Lambda Chi and Pike, with ATO con-
structing a 45-man house.
In the future the complex will include all 16
fraternities at MSU.
John Kounsavall welcomes visitors to the Fraternity Park
Campus Life /Fraternity Park 109
Informal parties were frequent during the fall
semester, whether celebrating football victories
or the weekend relief.
Fraternity houses were often the setting for
dances after the games.
Parties of all types and following a variety of
themes provided an outlet for relinquishing the
tensions of academic stress.
SAEs and their dates groove at a pajama party.
Lambda Chi sweethearts dance with rushees at a pre-fall semester ^
A live band provides music for students at Hickory Hills
1 1 0-' Campus Life /Parties
Greek Goddess Sandra Hughey and IFC President John
Rounsavall congratulate Denise Craig 1969 Little Miss Greek
The 1969 Greek Goddess and God are Sandra Hughey and Rick de la
This year Greek Week sponsored by the Inter-
fraternity Council and Intersorority Council was
quite a different event than in the past. Festivi-
ties started on a Monday night with a Greek des-
sert sponsored by all the sororities, with all
fraternities attending. On Tuesday night the
presidents and officers of each fraternity and so-
rority were guests of the IFC-ISC to a banquet at
which Dean Sidney Boutwell of Vanderbilt Uni-
versity was guest speaker.
The climax of Greek Week was a dance Satur-
day night at Clearpool where the 1969-70 Greek
God and Greek Goddess were announced.
Gil Schulman, 1970 IFC president, introduces Dean Boutwell from Vanderbilt University.
Campus Life /Greek Week 1 1 1
With snow turning the campus into a white
wonderland, students were given a chance to
play as classes were cancelled.
Some inventive and daring students experi-
mented with a parachute and water skis. Others
indulged in the traditional snowball fights, while
a few people were more content to the safer feat
of walking in the muffled silence of the snow.
112 Campus Life/Winter
Campus Life /Winter 113
Many people are employed by the university
for the purpose of keeping the campus clean and
safe as well as to provide services to faculty and
The unapplauded efforts of secretaries, book-
store personnel, maintenance and security have
been expanded to provide for the growing cam-
pus and make MSU an efficient and smooth-
Security police spend lonely hours of night surveillance.
: : -
Parking problems cause short quarrels between stu- Raking the grounds is one of the responsibilities of maintenance during the
dents and security officers. fall.
114 Campus Life/ Employees
Spring Sun and Showers
With the transition of seasons came shifting
weather. One day the students would be decked
with umbrellas, raincoats and boots, while on the
following day the coeds would fill the sundecks
atop the residence halls.
Although the weather left the students dubi-
ous as to the choice of wardrobe, they were grate-
ful for sunny days spent at the water works, at
the lake, on the golf course and on the tennis
Campus Life/Spring 115
In the annual intramural track meet, Lambda
Chi Alpha and Browing #3 took top honors in
the men's division, while Delta Zeta won the
women's laurels. In the men's Greek competi-
tion, Lambda Chi's either won or placed high in
every event to wipe their competition off of the
field. Browning #3 completed their surge to be-
come campus intramural champions with a first
place finish over the independents. In the wom-
en's division Delta Zeta piled up points both on
the track and in the novelty events to finish first.
1 16 Campus Life/May Day
a „,;-^. ;
Campus Life/May Day 117
118 Campus Life/ Remembrance
Remembrance . . . Discussions . . .
Campus Life/ Remembrance 119
120 Campus Life /Finals
Students admire works by black artists at the Black Student Association art exhibit in the University Center.
Aspiring Memphis State artists were given the
opportunity of displaying their work in the many
exhibits on the campus. The public exposure and
the honor of a public exhibition served to stimu-
late the creative talents in these young people
and became an integral part of MSU's overall
In addition many well known artists displayed
their works in the Art Gallery in Jones Hall.
An MSU graphic arts professor, Dr. Ziembo, poses with a portrait done in
Campus Life /Exhibits 121
Editor, Ron Coles
'"...'* ■>'« " : .,'.'"■ : _,. -" ;! _■>*.'".''
j.n "■ " ./
The fighting Tigers are (I. to r.) front row: T. Boren, T. James, H. Perm, J. Manger, W. Daggett, J. Lynch, L. Shelley, S. Gowan, L. Bvrd, R. Thurow, S. Leech, R. Jamieson, S.
Davis, D. Berrong, B. Reddish, J. Bruner and G. Schwav. Second row: D. Dulae, B. Cope.
G. Rogers, D. Dobbins, B. Edwards, J. MeCov,
F. Williams, J. Todd. J. Jackson, F.
Almon. K. Apple. J. Allen, S. Jaggard, L. Frankenbach, R. Damphousse and C. Mulwee. Third row: B. Tybor, T. Fanl. B. Dees, T. Morton, J. Rueseler, R. Kale, C. McElroy, R.
Ayo, B. Russell, P. Lawson, P. Marks, T. Gassett, D. McDermott, C. Babb, T. Latimer, T. Clemmons, L. Tesixeira, B. Parker. J. Bonier, L. MeGhee, T. Wallace, G. Carter, J.
Kirschner and D. Vaughn. Back row: J. Acuff, C. Maurer, F. Hubbell, R. Huffman, M. Orcutt, A. Hotz, D. Pawlik, L. Fernandez, T. Talbot, B. Wright, F. Blackwell, M. Stark, P.
Smith. D. Pierce, P. Riley, R- Hayden, T. Fantigrassi and P. Weeks.
'69 MVC CHAMPS
Paul "Skeeter" Gowan (20) breaks away for a long gain against Tulsa.
t> i -
The 1969 Memphis State University football
team finished the season with a 8-2 record, and
for the second consecutive year won the Missouri
Valley Conference Championship. Powered by a
driving offense which set season records in rush-
ing, passing and total offense, the Tigers rolled
up an average of 32.8 points per game. De-
fensively, Memphis State was also tough, forcing
34 fumbles and intercepting 23 passes.
In the MVC, the Tigers were untouchable, de-
feating North Texas State in a close game and all
other Valley opponents by large margins. The Ti-
ger's two defeats were inflicted by non-league
opponents, Tennessee and Mississippi. Howev-
er, both of these losses came early in the season
while the Tigers were still jelling into a strong
Coach Murphy ponders a crucial decision.
Athletics /Football 125
Tigers Set Records;
Rebs Score Points
Memphis State outgained Mississippi in total
yardage (410-327) and set school records in
passes attempted (46), passes completed (21)
and first downs (24).
However, the Tigers scored only 3 points, 25
shy of the Rebel tally, in this twenty-fourth meet-
ing of neighborhood rivals. Although the Tigers
were unstoppable between the 20s, they could
not sustain their momentum any further. Two in-
terceptions and one fumble led to Rebel touch-
Down 14-0 with 11:28 left in the first half, the
Tigers began clawing their way out of the hole
when Pete Weeks booted a 29 yard field goal to
put the Tigers on the scoreboard.
Defensive end Bobby Dees was the standout
performer for Memphis State with 8 clean
tackles. Safeties, Dave Berrong and Steve
Jaggard, each picked off a pass for the Tigers.
The final score was Memphis State 3, University
of Mississippi 28.
John Allen (56) and Steve Jaggard (23) rack up a Rebel.
' T?l MP
« * ■" '
Bobby Dees (80) and John Allen (56) attempt to bring down the runner as Luis Fernandez (77) and Larry Frankenbaeh
(51) move in to help.
126 Athletics /Football
Martin Orcutt eyes the uprights as Pete Weeks kicks the winning field goal.
■ !'IIHiMM(liiil,»ilii n ' mi in"
Tight end David Vaughn pulls down an aerial during a Tiger drive.
Tigers Down North
On third down with 38 seconds left on the Mem-
phis Memorial Stadium clock, Pete Weeks kicked a
36-yard field goal to boost Memphis State to a 15-13
The magic moments for Memphis State began
with North Texas leading 13-12, with 3:52 left in the
game. Quarterback Danny Pierce, with the help of 3
receptions by Frank Blackwell and a spectacular
one-handed snag by Stan Davis, moved to the North
Then, on a third and 10, Weeks split the uprights
for the first time of the night, having had one extra
point attempt blocked and missing the other one.
The rest of the game consisted mainly of fumbles
and pass interceptions. Each team intercepted 4
passes, and in addition, the Tigers pounced on 4
Mean Green fumbles. North Texas led bv a first peri-
od touchdown until Memphis State battled back in
the third stanza.
Wingback Joe Lynch nabbed a 21-vard Dannv
Pierce pass in the end zone to culminate the Tigers'
62 yard scoring drive.
Then in the fourth period lightening Stan Davis
scored on a 37 yard Pierce aerial to put the Tigers 6
points up. The Green battled back to lead 13-12 and
roused the crowd before MSU's final drive.
Athletics/ Football 127
Tennessee's f Big Orange'
Before a sellout crowd of 50,164 Memphis
State was peeled by the Big Orange. The 55-16
score was the worst defeat ever suffered by a
"Spook" Murphy team, and the most points
scored on the Tigers since 1935. So, all in all it
was a bad night.
The bright spot for Memphis State was again
the outstanding running of sophomore sensation
Stanley Davis. Davis scored Memphis State's
first touchdown in a pressure packed 8-yard run,
when the Tigers still had a chance.
The Tigers looked good between the 30 yard
lines for the third straight week but just could
not turn the big play. Danny Pierce played a
creditable game with some nice pin point pass-
ing, especially to tight end David Vaughn.
After making a sensational catch, Frank Blackwell is pulled down.
Even with Larry Bird moving in to help, Danny Pierce finds the running rough against UT.
128 Athletics /Football
Athletics /Football 129
Larry Byrd (33) and John Bomer (57) protect as Rick Thurow (81) executes the option play.
Tigers Roar —
The Memphis State Tigers relieved their frustra-
tions and anxieties in the form of 52 points against
the University of Cincinati in Cincinati, holding the
Bearcats to only 6 points.
The Tiger defense, led by linebacker Ken Apple,
held Cincinati to 202 yards total offense and put up
2 tremendous goal line stands. Defensive end Bobby
Dees also was a standout as he set up 2 touchdowns
by blocking 2 Bearcat punts.
MSU opened with an 88-yard drive in the first pe-
riod, capped by Danny Pierce's 5-yard run. Next,
Jay McCoy smashed over the one in the second stan-
za, and Pete Weeks' second point after touchdown
made it 14-0 at the half. After intermission Pierce
again scored before Rick Thurow took over and
Weeks kicked a 29-yard field goal to open the 4th
quarter. Monsterman Charles Babb picked off a Cin-
cinati pass and strolled 47 yards for his touchdown
before Paul Gowan scooted across from 4 yards and
then from 9 with Weeks adding all the extra points.
With 1:47 left the Bearcats ruined the Tiger shutout
on a 5-yard scoring pass to make the final score Ti-
gers 52, Cats 6
130 Athletics /Football
Finding no one open, Danny Pierce cuts toward the goal line.
Tigers Slaughter Aggies
Stan Davis leads "Skeeter" Gowan to an open field and a long gain.
Press box observers termed it the "worst over-all
shellacking for the Aggies in 10 years," as the
mighty Tigers routed Utah State 40-0. Memphis
State piled up 418 yards while holding USU to 194
yards total offense.
On their first possession, the Tigers threatened,
and on their second series, they scored. Paul "Skeet-
er" Gowan followed a perfect block by Larry Byrd to
scamper untouched for a 29-yard touchdown, cap-
ping a 55-yard Tiger offensive.
Midway in the second period, MSU covered 80
yards in 5 plays to score on wingback Joe Lynch's
hobbling snag of a 64-yard bomb by Rick Thurow.
Pete Weeks added the extra points, and then line-
backer John Allen blocked an Aggie punt in the end
zone for a Tiger 2.
In third period action, fullback Jay McCoy
crashed over from the one for a touchdown, and Pete
Weeks added the extra point. Later, Weeks kicked
again, this time for 3 points after Preston Riley and
Danny Pierce set up the score on a 35-yard connec-
In the final period, sophomore fullback Hugh
Penn scored on a 3-yard run to culminate a 6 play,
54-yard excursion. Late in the game, Thurow
cranked the Tiger offense on a 67-yard drive. The
touchdown came on a 10-yard pass from Stan Davis
to Joe Lynch. Weeks' kick made it 40-0.
The Tiger backfield goes into action at Logan, Utah, displaying power and good execution.
Athletics /Football 131
Stan Davis led the Tigers in kickoff returns, averaging 25.8 yards per attempt.
Tigers Reduce Hurricane
Memphis State came out to win against Miami,
aggrevating the mighty Miami defense with an arm-
load of muscle on the ground and hitting with a
handful of lightening in the air. The Tiger defense
pounced on two Miami fumbles and intercepted
three key passes in winning the battle for defensive
The Tigers scored the first time they got the foot-
ball when Danny Pierce stepped in for six points,
and the toe of Pete Weeks made it 7-0.
With 14:23 left in the half Miami scored on
three-yard run, only to fall behind again when Ja
McCoy crashed over from the three-yard line. Men
phis State monsterman Charles Babb set up thi
Tiger tally by recovering a Hurricane fumble at the
Late in the third period, Steve Jaggard intercepted
a pass at the Miami 33, but the offense could not
move. After a punt swap, the Tigers again had the
ball and this time moved 68 yards to paydirt. Preston
Riley caught a Pierce pass and raced 54 yards for the
Jaggard intercepted again in the fourth period,
giving the Memphis State offense possession at the
Miami 43. Eleven plays later the Tigers led 26-7 as
McCoy again registered on a one yard plunge, and
Weeks added his touch. After Miami's final score,
the Hurricane was out of wind, 26-13.
Jay McCoy crashes over from the three-yard line.
132 Athletics /Football
Feast on Tulsa
Emerging as the only undefeated team in the Mis-
souri Valley, the Tigers rolled on to their fourth
straight victory, tarnishing the power of the Golden
Hurricane and establishing a trio of offensive rec-
The Tigers were tough at the onset. Defensive
halfback Steve Jaggard stole a Hurricane aerial at the
Tulsa 33, and quarterback Danny Pierce dashed 24
yards for 6 points on the Tiger's third offensive play.
Pete Weeks added the seventh.
Rick Thurow took over for Pierce as the Memphis
State signal caller in the second period and, with the
help of Gowan, engineered an 88-yard scoring drive
in 6 plays. Thurow tromped into the end zone from 4
yards out, and with 12:22 remaining Memphis State
led 14-0. Moments later, the Tigers opened the lead
to 21-0 on a 36-yard crack off tackle by Gowan to
climax a 65-yard march.
The fourth period brought new life to Tulsa, trail-
ing 28-18, following another scoring romp by
Gowan. Tulsa had driven to the Tiger 10 and had a
first down. Halfback Bill Robey crashed through the
Tiger line for 7 yards before safety David Berrong
upended him at the 3. The hard lick forced a fumble,
and Berrong gathered it in to end the threat.
On the Tiger's second play, Gowan again ran over
left tackle for an 85-yard jaunt to the Hurricane 8.
Two plays later, Jay McCoy scored. Thurow added 6
more on a 4-yard run, and with extra points by
Weeks, the Tigers rolled up 42 points.
Memphis State's fine offensive line springs "Skeeter" Gowan as he gains part
of his 260-yard total on this play.
Fred Almon leads the violent Tiger defense as he gets set to down a Tulsa ball carrier.
134 Athletics /Football
Fred Almon, who set up the last touchdown on a fumble recovery, doesn't agree with the referee's call.
Tigers Pounce on
On November 15, the Memphis State Tigers
danced out of Campbell Stadium with a 28-26
victory over Florida State. A missed field goal at-
tempt with 16 seconds left assured the Tigers
that they had won one of the greatest victories in
Memphis State history.
The final 15 minutes opened with Florida
State driving, but a jarring tackle by Louis Fer-
nandez forced a fumble at the Memphis State 32,
and Fred Almon recovered. It took quarterback
Danny Pierce and tailback Jay McCoy 4 plays to
move to the Seminoles 10 where, on third down,
Pierce flipped a touchdown pass to split end
Frank Blackwell. Weeks kicked for a 28-20 lead
with 7:52 left.
Florida State roared back with a touchdown
pass, and then the first sign of what was heading
to an unreal finish began on the extra point. Ti-
ger's Ken Apple and Jerry Todd broke up a two-
point pass conversion attempt which would have
tied the score with 3:24 left.
When Memphis State's offense could not
move, the Seminoles charged back to the Tiger
10. A delay of game penalty cost Florida State 5
yards and with 16 seconds left, Grant Guthrie
went for the field eoal that failed.
Safety Dave Berrong charges upfield with the ball after a dazzling interception.
Athletics /Football 135
Frank Blackwell makes a sensational scoring catch.
1 lgers 1 op
With 3:09 left in the first quarter, Memphis State
scored on a 28-yard pass from Danny Pierce to
Frank Blackwell, and from then on the Tigers had
control of the game. Early in the second period Thu-
row replaced Pierce and moved the Tigers 71 yards
in 10 plays for another 6 points, supplying Memphis
State with a 14-0 half-time edge.
In the third period, Jay McCoy crashed in from
the one behind some fine blocking and Pete Weeks
kicked the extra point for a 21-0 lead with 8:37 left.
Five minutes later, Weeks split the uprights from 40
yards out to make it 24-0. Linebacker Ken Apple set
up McCoy's second touchdown with a fumble recov-
ery at the Tiger 47. Memphis State made it 37-0 on
its next series, moving 72 yards in 7 plays. Pierce got
the touchdown on a 38-yard sweep off left end.
Southern mustered a rally with only 10 seconds
left in the game to make the final score Memphis
State — 37, Southern Mississippi — 7.
Defensive tackle Luis Fernandez is treated for an injury.
136 Athletics /Football
Rick Thurow completes his last college game with two touchdown passes and
two touchdown runs.
Cardinals in Season Finale
Finishing the season in the style of a champion,
Memphis State regained the Missouri Valley Confer-
ence championship while thoroughly crushing the
Louisville Cardinals. The Tigers cranked out a rec-
ord 659 yards in total offense, compared to Louis-
ville's 264, as they extended their winning streak to
v The fireworks started early with quarterbacks
Danny Pierce and Rick Thurow supplying the
sparks. Pierce scored the first touchdown on a two-
yard run and then passed for a trio of six-pointers.
Thurow climaxed a brilliant career by scoring two
touchdowns and passing for two more. Pierce passed
for 146 yards and Thurow added 136. Thurow col-
lected a total of 131 yards on the ground, mostly on
the perfect execution of option plays.
Split end Frank Blackwell hauled in two touch-
down passes of 69 and 19 yards, both from Pierce.
Thurow had TD passes of 6 yards to Bill Wright and
45 yards to Stan Davis. Thurow's TD runs covered
six and eighteen yards. Wingback Joe Lynch took a
15-yard pass from Pierce for a score, fullback Larry
Byrd added a 19-yard TD run and tailback Paul
"Skeeter" Gowan tacked on a 3-yard scoring burst.
Kicking specialist Pete Weeks was perfect on 9 of
10 PAT's and claimed Tiger individual scoring hon-
ors for the season with 51 points.
Defensive stars for the Tigers included nose guard
Fred Almon with 10 tackles and end Bobby Dees
with 8. Halfback Steve Jaggard boosted his intercep-
tion total to 8 with one theft.
The Tiger defense tears into the Cardinal attack with pounding aggressiveness.
Athletics /Football 137
Even in the rain the Baby Tigers exhibit their aggressive defense.
Outstanding Players Develop
Despite Losing Record
The Tiger Freshman team did well in the sta-
tistics and produced some fine players, but they
just couldn't win the ballgames. The offense
rolled up 1456 net yards and earned 71 first
downs, leading their opponents. However,
fumbles and penalties usually killed the Tiger
Gerald Tinker and Gary Lindsey sparked the
offense, while Ruben Melton was a defensive
standout. Freshman coach John Cobb feels that
many other future Tiger starters were developed
as the players showed tremendous desire and abi-
138 Athletics /Football
Gerald Tinker, an outstanding runner, watches the Baby Tiger defense at work
Tigers ....... 7
Marion Institute 14
SO. MISSISSIPPI 25
LOUISIANA STATE . . 49
SO. ILLINOIS 23
FINAL RECORD: 1-3
Mike Clark kicks for the extra point after the score.
Athletics /Football 139
Gerald Tinker starts the anchor lap.
Coach Larry Wright (center) with winning 8-lap
relay team (I. to r.) Gerald Tinker, Maurice Knight,
Lynn Fox and Raymond Peters.
Charles Shrum cleared 15-6 in pole vault competi-
140 Athletics /Track
Maurice Knight falls toward the pole vault pit.
Tiger Ties World Record
Gerald Tinker, a Memphis State freshman
from Coral Gables, Florida, stole the thunder in
last December's second annual Liberty Bowl In-
door track meet in Memphis when he equalled
the world record in the 50-yard dash.
The first sprinter ran the distance in 5.1 sec-
onds to record one of the four victories the Tigers
had in finishing behind Tennessee and Villanova
and ahead of Arkansas in the meet.
Five school records were set by the Tigers,
with Tinker's :05.1 being one of them. David
Waldschmidt had a record 6.2 seconds in the
50-yard high hurdles; Raymond Peters, Lynn
Fox, Maurice and Tinker had a record 2:18.3 in
the 8-lap relay; Knight sailed 23 feet, 8V2 inches
for a long jump record; and Charles Shrum vault-
ed 15-6 for a pole vault record.
Hugh Penn launches the shot.
Site of the Liberty Bowl Track Meet.
Athletics /Track 141
Victories Are Few
Memphis State endured its third consecutive
losing season in the rough, rugged Missouri Val-
ley Conference. Many experts felt that the MVC
was the best basketball conference in the nation.
Statistics proved this as there were more players
from MVC schools in pro basketball than from
any other conference in the country. Although
victories were few, the Tigers never quit. At
times morale was low, but pride and determina-
tion were always high.
Anxious expressions and tense moments are a part of basketball.
!fe • a
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Players are f /. to r.) first row: John Lindsey, Bob McKirnan, Joe Proctor, Paul Mann, and Jeff Frost. Second row: James Douglas, Fred
Horton, Jerry Hurt, Doug McKinney, Dick Coughenom and Ron Burnett. Third row: Tom Hamby, David Street, Jesse Buchmann, Don
Holcomb, Eugene Pendarvis, Pat Beveridge, Tim Morgan and Coach Moe Iba.
142 Athletics /Basketball
TIGER BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD
Sam Houston 70
Mississippi State 74
Texas Wesleyan 52
Arizona State 62
OKLAHOMA CITY 72
NORTH TEXAS STATE 86
BRADLEY 9HH3P- - • 74
ST. LOUIS 88
TULSA/ .VP -jE*~T. 77
Loyola South 83
Wichita State 'mn^m- 81
DRAKE . . C?T .^jf. ... 82
NORTH TEXAS STATE 82
ST. LOUIS 78
TULSA . 87
WICHITA STATE 79
**TIGERS . . 67
* Liberty Bowl Tournament
** All-College Tournament
SEASON RECORD 5-21
Fred Horton (25) weaves through the opposition to score.
James Douglas (44) goes high to snare a rebound.
Athletics /Basketball 143
Tigers Suffer 3rd Straight
Losing Season in Tough MVC
Don Holcomb (15) controls the boards for Memphis State.
Fred Horton (25) burns in a long jump shot.
An MSU cheerleader is carried away by her enthusiasm
for the Tigers.
144 Athletics /Basketball
John Lindsey (30) and Don Holcomb (15) are up for a rebound. Mississippi State tries to break the Tiger defense soccer style.
A Tulsa player is amazed at the Tiger performance.
Athletics /Basketball 145
Frustrated Coach Iba
Leaves Memphis State
With five games left on the Tiger schedule,
Memphis State University officially announced
that Coach Moe Iba's contract would not be re-
newed for next season. The announcement pro-
duced mixed reactions among students and fans.
Many felt that Iba's slowdown basketball was not
suitable for the fast-breaking "run and shoot"
style of the tough MVC. Coach Iba's record of
37-64 is marked by many losses by one, two, and
three points and several overtime defeats. His
colorful personality became a part of Memphis
State University basketball.
Even Coach Iba's enthusiasm and experience couldn't put the ball through the
hoop for the Tigers.
muscles his way
in for a score.
1 46 Athletics / Basketball
Eyeing the basket, Fred Horton flies
through the Tulsa defense.
Bob McKirnan and Jeff Frost just love' the Tiger victory over Wichita State.
Famine Ends As Tigers
Dump Wichita State
The second half of the 1969-70 basketball
season was a disaster for Memphis State Univer-
sity. Center Don Holcomb and forward Jesse
Buchmann were ineligible for many important
games. The loss of these two starters was a severe
blow from which the Tigers could not recover.
The lack of adequate reserves and poor shooting
plagued MSU all season. The Tigers did manage
to "put it all together" against Wichita State
snapping a 28 game MVC losing streak. The roar
from the crowd was deafening as the players and
fans ran onto the court. Victory was sweet for the
Tigers as the disappointments of the past were
Joe Proctor leads the fast break against Bradley.
Athletics /Basketball 147
Tulsa's Able Wipplesnade and MSU's Don Holcomb (15) are bewildered James Douglas (44) moves in for a shot against Union.
by the ball.
Janie Crain is a symbol of spirit for the Tigers.
Athletics / Basketball
Jesse Buchmann (43) hits a long one in the Liberty Bowl
Joe Proctor (10) scores against Mississippi
Athletics /Basketball 149
# £1 £%
Players are (I. to r.) Coach Tim Morgan, Bob Franklin, Mike Fletcher, Larry Finch, Jeff Watson, Steve Christ, Ronnie Robinson, Mark
Wattier, Jim Hibbit, Joe Privett, Bill Jeter, Mike Dlugach, and Manager Loyd Bearden.
Produce a Winner
The Baby Tigers won 10 games this year, and
also produced some fine varsity prospects. Moe
Iba brought Larry Finch, one of the most sought
after basketball players in the South, to Memphis
State. Averaging 25 points per game, Finch
proved to be one of the brightest prospects in
MSU history. Other bright spots on the Tiger
freshman team were Jeff Watson, Mark Wattier
and Ronnie Robinson who should provide board
strength for future Tiger teams.
Coach Tim Morgan stressed fundamentals,
and this was shown as the Baby Tigers were both
offensively and defensively sound. His team
scored 105 points against Jackson State Junior
College and twice held opponents to 47 points.
Mark Wattier moves around the opposition and looks towards the basket.
150 Athletics /Basketball
Leading rebounder Jeff Watson fights for the ball.
U. T. Medical Branch. .
Southern Baptist JC . . .
Tigers . .
JACKSON STATE JC. .
Southern Baptist JC . . .
Tigers . ,
p. . 55
Tigers . .
ARKANSAS STATE FROSH
Northeast Miss. JC . ffcfli
Tigers . . .
MURRAY STATE FROSH
. . 105
Jackson State JC
Northeast Miss. JC . . . .
MISSISSIPPI FROSH .
Arkansas State Frosh . .
MISSISSIPPI FROSH .
Ronnie Robinson rebounds for the Baby Tigers.
* Leading scorer Larry Finch "turns on" against Jackson State.
Athletics /Basketball 151
MSU Gymnasts Rated
Best in South
Under the experienced leadership of Coach
Len Bryson, the Tigers earned their third
straight MVC championship, and in the league fi-
nals, Memphis State gymnasts placed first in five
out of six events. MSU also qualified for the
NCAA finals by winning the Southern Intercol-
During the regular season, the Tigers lost only
one meet, by nine tenths of a point, to a team
which finished second in the NAIA nationals.
The fact that people will support a winner is
shown, as more people than ever are supporting
the gymnasts. And, as interest builds, the team is
growing even stronger.
From the parallel bars, Dave Buel performs a front flip off.
The Tiger gymnasts are: (I. to r.) Don Rutherford, Jerry Knight, Jeff Miller, Captain, Jim Clemmons, David Porch,
David Buel, Dick Olszewski, Jack Cribbs, Chuck Duncan, Bob Murphy, Coach Len Bryson, Kneeling.
152 Athletics /Gymnastics
Finishing as top scorer for the year, sophomore Jim demons executes
the iron cross.
MEMPHIS STATE DEFEATED
Louisiana State University
University of Georgia
University of Louisville
LSU at New Orleans
LSU at New Orleans
MEMPHIS STATE LOST TO
MEMPHIS STATE WON
1st Place Missouri Valley Conference
1st Place Southern Intercollegiates
SEASON RECORD 9-1
Team captain Jeff Miller was the leading scorer on the
team until he was injured.
The gymnastics team utilizes video tape recordings as a learning technique.
Athletics /Gymnastics 153
Team Enjoys Successful Season-
Five Lettermen Return
The 1969 MSU golf team, directed by Coach
Moore, compiled an 8-2 won-lost record and
completed an impressive tournament tour. Be-
fore placing second in the Missouri Valley Con-
ference championship, the Tiger squad finished
second in the Buckhaults Tourney and fourth in
the LSU Invitational Tourney.
Buzz Samuels and Ted Butler, who led the
team with a 71.4 strokes per match average,
were the only seniors on the squad.
Greg Powers, Sonny Fowler, Tom Fussaro,
Chuck Merriam, and Randy Hudson returned
for the 1970 season under the able guidance of
the new coach, William Brogden.
TIGERS 4 ARKANSAS 5
TIGERS ... 359 Alabama 363
TIGERS ... 359 Mississippi State 364
TIGERS ... 354 Mississippi 365
TIGERS ... 354 Mississippi State 374
Tigers 384 ALABAMA 379
TIGERS ... 384 Mississippi State 400
TIGERS ... 384 Auburn 409
TIGERS ... 379 Mississippi 380
TIGERS . . . 379 Alabama .381
Buckhaults Tourney , . Second
LSU Invitational Tourney Fourth
MVC Championships. Second
SEASON RECORD 8-2
Chuck Merriam. Gary Bennett, Greg Powers and Sonny Fowler compare their scores after a match.
154 Athletics /Golf
Tom Fussaro shows the form which has won him two let-
ters at MSU.
Greg Powers, who averaged 72.1 strokes per match in 1969, approaches
Members of the 1970 golf team are (I. to r.) back row: Billy Buchanan, Sonny Fowl-
er, Chuck Merriam, Greg Powers. Front row: Larry Kupioc, Gary Bennett, Mike
Nelson and Jim Player.
Athletics /Golf 155
Team Powered by Newcomers
During a Rebuilding Season
Tigers 55V2 WESTERN KENTUCKY . 67
Arkansas State 58V&
Mississippi State 56
Miami (Ohio) . . .45
ARKANSAS STATE 86
4th IN MVC CHAMPIONSHIPS
The desire to win is imprinted on the face of Claude Couch as he
strains against Mississippi State.
Flying through the rain, Joe Proctor takes off in the broad jump.
156 Athletics /Track
Despite its 1-4 record, the MSU track team
enjoyed a successful season. Led by seniors Tom
Quast and Richard Vernon, who set MSU rec-
ords in the high jump and 880-yard run respec-
tively, the Tigers fought through the Valley.
Traveling to Bradley University at Peoria, Illi-
nois, the Tigers placed fourth in the Missouri
Valley Conference championships.
Nine of the twelve men who lettered did so for
the first time, and two of the newcomers set
school records. Russ Valentine threw the javelin
227 feet and Maurice Knight traveled 46 feet,
10 inches in the triple jump. Under the guidance
of Coach Larry Wright and his excellent recruit-
ing program, the thin-clads should continue to
Reedy Buford moves through the pack as Richard Vernon pulls
away to set a school record in the 880-yard run.
Team Captain Reedy Buford received the special
track award for outstanding performance.
Troy Glasper explodes out of the blocks against Mississippi State.
Athletics /Track 157
Netmen Win Honors
The Tiger "racket squad" finished the
1969 season with a 17-4 record under
the capable leadership of Coach Tom
Buford. Before placing second in the
MVC Championship Tourney, the team
won the Southern Mississippi Invitation-
al Tennis Tournament.
The only senior on the squad was
three year letterman, Irv Donosky.
Those returning are Jerry McEwen, an-
other three year letterman who was cho-
sen for Outstanding College Athletes of
America, Gary Liles and Dave Berry-
man, who compiled a 14-2 won-lost rec-
ord in doubles, and Kevin Green and
Henry Ladyman, whose combined won-
lost record in singles matches was 47-5.
Coach Buford demonstrates the proper way
to return a tight shot.
Henry Ladyman backhands a tough one during the Arkansas game.
TIGERS ...*:. .-„. .IV,
TIGERS /. 9
TIGERS ..1 8
TIGERS .a* 6
TIGERS .(£ 9
Tigers . .
TIGERS . : 7
Arkansas State .«#*; .... 1
Harding College . .0
kansas . .Jt 1
rray State \ x h
Illinois State . .
Mississippi State 4
WESTERN KENTUCKY 5
TENNESSEE TECH 6
WESTERN KENTUCKY 7
Accepting the Southern Mississippi Invitational trophy are (I. to r.) back row: Gary Liles, Henry Lady man,
Coach Buford, Mayor of Hattiesburg, Jerry McEwen, Irv Donosky. Front roiv: Dave Berryman and Kevin
■ ' ! ***~ « * •■
Determination shows on the face of Jerry McEwen.
Kevin Green gives his game a boost!
Ninth Consecutive Winning
The 1969 Tiger Baseball Team finished its
ninth consecutive winning season with 20 wins,
12 losses and 1 tie.
Shutting out their opponents in six games, the
Tiger hurlers compiled a 3.84 ERA for the sea-
son while the team pushed across an average of
5.1 runs per game.
Individual honors went to seniors Dave Loos,
Roy Carter and Ray Carter, all selected to be in
the 1969 edition of Outstanding College Ath-
letes of America. Junior Sam Gibbons led the
Tiger squad in runs scored, stolen bases and bat-
ted .367 to lead the team. Gibbons was also
named Most Valuable Player. Senior Allie Pres-
cott was named outstanding pitcher for the 1969
season, flnsihing with a 4-2 record.
Coach Al Brown gives Dave Loos some advice on hitting.
Roy Myers raps out a double as Bob Trautman watches from on deck.
160 Athletics /Baseball
MSU catcher, Roy Carter, tags out a Delta State player. Sam Gibbons connects against an unfortunate St. Louis pitcher.
TIGERS . . . 5
Tigers . .
Tigers . .
Tigers . .
TIGERS , . 7
Tigers .......... 3
Tigers . 6
Western Illinois 1
Western Illinois . 4
Western Illinois 4
WESTERN ILLINOIS 2
KANSAS STATE 6
Kansas State^,: Z, 1
DELTA STATE 2
MURRAY STATE 4
MURRAY STATE 19
St. Louis 5
Central Michigan 6
CENTRAL MICHIGAN 7
CENTRAL MICHIGAN 8
SO. ILLINOIS 9
'North Dakota 5
North Dakota 2
DELTA STATE . . 5
Northeastern 111. . . . &
Washington (Mo.). . \. X . . . 3
BRADLEY . . .%. *!_> ... 7
BRADLEY . .^JtjBk • • 6
Louisville. . .
Louisville. . .■^^^^^T'.
SEASON RECORD 20-12-1
Dave Loos takes a lead off of first base against Kansas State.
Athletics /Baseball 161
Tigers Romp Over Opposition
Allan Clark stretches to throw as Allie Prescott moves into fielding position.
Loos, who hit .252 during the season, awaits a
pitch from Quincy's hurler.
The 1969 Tigers: (1. to r.) front rcw: Sam Gibbons, Ray Anglin, Dee Cole, Tom Densford, Bob Trautman, Murphy Appling.
2nd row: John Piper, Jerry Horobitz, Bob Stolarick, Roy Myers, Dave Loos, Phil Walsh, Roy Carter. 3rd row: Bud Good-
win, Kent Yarborough, Bo Reynolds, Jim Evans, Allie Prescott, Mike Piatt, Allan Clark, Paul Mann, Ray Carter, Charlie
162 Athletics /Baseball
After scoring the tying run against North Dakota, Loos is
congratulated by Roy Myers.
Leading Tiger base thief, Sam Gibbons peers at the Arkansas State pitcher.
Roy Carter recovers the ball after a wild
A Delta Gamma fires the ball home.
Ruth Harris lets loose a vicious swing at the ball.
The throw is wild as the runner is safe at home.
164 Athletics /Intramurals
Ava O'Neil returns a serve in racket ball.
Judy Flanagan rolls another strike as Becky Stewart awaits her
In independent and sorority intramurals,
women learned the important aspects of how-
to compete with one another. Memphis State
University encourages women to participate
in the various sports offered. The intramural
program, under the direction of Betty Lewis,
varies from individual sports to team sports.
. ■ ,1-.
.,.:,-., !.,;: ,,-..
Delta Gamma returns a serve in a women's intramural volleyball game.
WOMEN'S INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL
Sorority Division — Alpha Phi
Independent Division — Rawls Hall
An attempted save is amusing to players and fans.
166 Athletics/ 1 ntramurals
A Delta Gamma appears to be worshipping the ball.
Independents as well as sororities participate in intramural volleyball.
Athletics/ 1 ntramurals 167
Jim Horlacher is the pacesetter in a Lambda Chi win.
The men's intramural program, under the
direction of Coach Paul Price, was set up for
those male students not participating in varsity
sports. The program was set up with organized
competition for independents and fraternities.
The different intramural events proved to be
very exciting as evidenced by the large crowds'
reaction at many of the events.
Bill Dooley lines up his shot in the billiard tournament.
168 Athletics/ 1 ntramurals
A Kappa Sigma shows his form in racket ball.
Kevin Liston goes on to win in independent handball.
11 fe /IP
One of the most important factors in handball is
speed as shown by Bob McGoldrick.
Dave McDermott waits anxiously while Jim
Competition Sparks Enthusiasm
Jerry Britton breaks up a spike from KA.
Don Sutch practices up for the golf intramural tournament. Independents use teamwork in set-
ting up the ball.
170 Athletics/ 1 ntramurals
Phi Beta Sigma defends against a serve by Phi Kappa Theta.
In 1969-70 Intramurals
Athletics /Intramurals 171
Two independent teams struggle in a Tuesday night battle.
MEN'S INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL
Pi Kappa Alpha
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Lambda Chi Alpha
Kappa Alpha Order
RESULTS INCLUDED IN
A Lambda Chi fast break yields two.
172 Athletics/ 1 ntramurals
Pike came from behind to win the double elimination tourna-
Athletics /Intramurals 173
The big hitters are responsible for driving in the extra runs.
The ZBT pitcher attempts to pick off the base runner at first.
In independent action, the runner is out by a narrow margin.
:;: :::: " '
A Pi KA throw is late, and the LXA runner is safe at second.
Powerful control puts the ball within the strike zone.
Athletics /Intramurals 175
Editor, Kob Westbwok
Mr. and Miss Memphis State
N. C. (Chip) Edwards A. Gayle Carter
jjj" ■•■■ .-ii, : ■'• .,
Gayle, a senior French major from Signal
Mountain, Tenn., has a variety of interests. She
has served as President of Rawl's Hall, Vice
President of all women's dorms and Co-
chairman of the Joint Residence Hall Council.
Last spring she was appointed Editor of the
DeSoto. Gayle's sorority is Delta Gamma, where
she has served as House Chairman and is in
charge of public relations and correspondence.
In recognition of her achievements, she was se-
lected to Who's Who.
Chip, a senior Marketing major from Jackson,
Tenn., is known throughout the campus for his
leadership abilities. He has served as Vice Presi-
dent and Commissioner of the SGA and Court
Justice for the IFC. He is a member of Omega
and Omicron Delta Kappa and was selected as a
finalist for the J. Wayne Johnson Award.
His fraternity is Lambda Chi Alpha, where he
has served as President, Treasurer and House
Manager. Chip has been rewarded by his selec-
tion to Who's Who.
The Ambassadors Board includes (I. to r.) Sandie Sturdi-
vant, Cindy Clampitt, Mary Agnes Welsh, and Jack
Shannon. Not pictured are John Rounsavall and Chip
The Memphis State University Ambassadors
are selected by a committee of students and fac-
ulty on the basis of their merit and outstanding
service to the university. Four men and four
women are selected for this board, from which
the student body chooses its representatives for
Mr. and Miss Memphis State.
The Ambassadors serve the school throughout
the year as the official hosts and hostesses.
Features 1 79
Alpha Gamma Delta
Pi Beta Phi -
Kappa Delta Pi
Phi Mu — Treasurer
Alpha Lambda Delta
Phi Mu — Treasurer
180 Features /Who's Who
Who's Who Among Students in American
Colleges and Universities, one of the highest
honors that may be received by a Memphis State
University student, selected 36 seniors this year.
The members were chosen on the basis of
scholarship, citizenship, participation and lead-
ership in academic and extracurricular activities.
All members, chosen by a student-faculty
committee, indicate great promise of future
achievement in their particular fields.
Alpha Psi Omega —
UCPB - Area Director
Phi Mu Alpha
Pi Delta Epsilon
Crusade for Christ —
CVA — Publicity Chairman
Alpha Xi Delta —
Kappa Delta Pi
Omicron Delta Kappa
Alpha Tau Omega —
SGA — Justice
Features /Who's Who 181
MARY AGNES WELSH
Pi Delta Epsilon —
Chi Delta Sigma —
Gamma Phi Beta —
Omicron Delta Kappa
Lambda Chi Alpha —
Chi Beta Chi -
Omicron Delta Kappa —
Alpha Tau Omega —
SGA — Senator
Gamma Phi Beta —
Sigma Kappa —
SGA — Senator
182 Features /Who's Who
Omicron Delta Kappa
SGA — Senator
Zeta Beta Tau —
Pi Beta Phi -
Omicron Delta Kappa
Pre-Legal Society —
Sigma Chi —
Alpha Lambda Delta
Sigma Kappa —
Features/ Who's Who 183
Alpha Tau Omega —
Arnold Air Society
Omicron Delta Kappa
Tassel — President
Alpha Ganima Delta -
Alpha Lambda Delta
AWS Executive Board
Gamma Phi Beta —
Delta Mu Delta -
AFROTC — Assistant
Phi Mu Alpha -
184 Features/ Who's Who
Angel Flight —
Panhellenic Council —
SGA — Senator
Scott Key Award
Omicron Delta Kappa
IFC — President
Highland Towers —
Alpha Xi Delta
American Institute Interior
Omicron Delta Kappa
SGA — President
J. Wayne Johnson Award —
Features/Who's Who 185
Omicron Delta Kappa
Alpha Tau Omega
Pi Beta Phi -
AFROTC Queen Court
RIC de la HOUSSAYE
Alpha Kappa Delta
SGA — Women's
Omicron Delta Kappa
Sigma Phi Epsilon —
Alpha Delta Pi -
186 Features/Who's Who
Pi Delta Epsilon —
WRHA - First Vice
Kappa Delta Pi
Alpha Gamma Delta —
Lambda Chi Alpha —
Omicron Delta Kappa
SGA — Vice President
Mr. Memphis State
Features/Who's Who 187
SGA — Justice
Delta Zeta —
Alpha Lambda Delta
Delta Gamma —
188 Features/Who's Who
Forensic Team members are (I. to r.) front row: J. Jarret, G. Clausel and G. Clause. Second row: S. Bren-
nan, J. Denning, J. Wertz, J. Linebaugh, S. Hawks, C. Zina, J. Powell. Third row: C. Montgomery, direc-
tor of forensics, D. Daniels, D. Martin, E. Rasdale, J. Pennington, J. Thomas, B. Manuel, J. Gray.
MSU's Debate Team, which consists of 30
students, is under the direction of Charles Mont-
gomery. The Debate Team competes in all
categories of forensics including debate, discus-
sion, oratory, exempt, impromptu and oral inter-
The MSU squad has distinguished itself in
many intercollegiate debate tournaments and
has traveled to many colleges over the nation.
MSU debaters took first place in the Rio Grande
Tournament, and they also sponsor the College
Invitational Mint Julep Tournament, which is at-
tended by colleges from several states.
Individual debaters are (I. to r.) Jan Wertz, Gene Clause, Gary Clausel and
Members of the Varsity Debate Team are (I. to r.)
Don Martin, Joe Pennington, Bob Manuel, Doy Dan-
iels and Ed Rasdale.
Features /Debate Team 189
MSU's laboratory newspaper, the
Memphis Statesman, is written and edit-
ed by students to provide them with
practical experience in the executive
level of news-editorial journalism.
The Memphis Statesman also pro-
vides opportunities for journalism ma-
jors to increase their capabilities by as-
signments that may take them to New
York, Washington, Los Angeles, Salt
Lake City, and other areas. The trips are
made possible through the Statesman by
various organizations, such as Reader's
Digest and Scripps- Howard Foundation.
Statesman staff members are (I. to r.) Phoebe McNutt, Tom Jones, Ed Kerzner, Marvin Easley, Sterling Levy, Jan Stockard, Shirley
Downing, Susie Williams, Bill Hancock, Lynda Esslinger, Kerry Foster and Roberta Lemon.
The Memphis State LIniversity Press, reorgan-
ized and reactivated in 1968, publishes scholarly
books and monographs, with the objective of dis-
seminating works of scholarship and research to
The Press, centered in the Office of the Uni-
versity Editor, is directed by a Board of Directors
and assisted by an Editorial Advisory Board. The
University Editor's Office, in addition to direct-
ing Press operations, coordinates numerous offi-
cial University publications and assists staff and
faculty in the preparation of brochures, booklets,
handbooks and other printed pieces.
Lamar W. Bridges, university editor, and Roselyn Eberle, editorial as-
sistant, glance over a recent publication.
190 Features /MSU Services
Charles Holmes, Public Information Office, director
Ronald Alford, News Bureau director, checks
over PIO scrapbooks.
The Public Information Office,
directed by Charles Holmes since
1962, has developed into a highly
professional and specialized serv-
ice with the growing complexity
of programs and projects taking
place at the University. The staff
of this office is in daily contact
with representatives of local,
state, regional and national news
media. Included in the effort are a
News Bureau, Photographic Ser-
vices Division, Art Studio and
Radio-Television Liaison Divi-
sion. The Public Information Of-
fice has the responsibility for
inter-campus communication in
regard to official University state-
ments as well as for proper pro-
motional and informational cov-
erage of events and accomplish-
ments at Memphis State.
Susie Williams and Virginia Wilson plan news
coverage on a coming speaker.
Joe Elmore takes publicity shots with campus coeds. Bob Cockrell and Asa Johnson design art service layouts.
Features / MSU Services 191
The Tiger Rag
Robb Mitchell, editor, checks the layout of the Tiger Rag with Vernon Milner,
head of makeup, at Whitehaven Press.
Barbara Schingle, society editor, turns in copy to the
Jan Stockard, copy editor, keeps a sharp eye out for mis-
takes in the page proof with an employee of the printer.
Some of the Tiger Rag staff, taking time out from making up the
paper, check the press to get a practical look at the publishing
facilities of Whitehaven Press.
192 Features /Publications
The Tiger Rag, the South's largest twice
weekly newspaper, is distributed free to Mem-
phis State University's students, faculty, alumni
and employees. Covering campus, local and na-
tional news of interest, the Tiger Rag is the voice
of the 17,000 students at Memphis State.
With a wide variety of layouts, high quality
photographs and skillful writing, the Tiger Rag
keeps the MSU student informed of the happen-
ings on campus and student related news.
Thirty reporters, photographers and staff
members make Tuesday and Friday expectations
come true with the publishing of the r TR."
Ed Boatwright, business editor, and Marilyn Marr discuss ad layouts with a
Whitehaven Press worker.
Mary Agnes Welsh, news editor, types news copy.
Bill Hancock, associate editor, proofreads an edition of the Tiger Rag.
Features /Publications 193
Suzann Chapman, Debbie Wilkins, Lynn Thompson, and Carol Duckworth review last year's DeSoto for the Organizations
Nancy Arnold, Academics editor, types copy for her section.
Terry Walker and Clete Hayes check Features file for band pictures.
194 Features /Publications
Innovation and change served as by-words for
the 1970 DeSoto staff.
It was the first year that group pictures were
employed in the Greek section. The editor's
theme emphasized people in all photographs.
This led to the demand for quality action shots in
Greek Life, Campus Life, Organizations and
A large area of change was in the appearance
of the yearbook. Alterations in the cover, paper
and typography aimed at unifying the design and
The Editor and Associate Editors attended the
Associated Collegiate Press Convention in
Miami, Florida. With five experienced staff
members returning, the 1970 DeSoto again sur-
vived the trauma of new workers. Together, the
staff combined colorful ideas to produce the
Joseph Santomero, associate editor
Bill Belcher, assistant sports editor, Louise Hale, women's intramural sports editor, and Ron Coles,
sports editor, prepare to work on sports copy.
Features /Publications 195
Lynn Thompson and Bob Westbrook, Features editor, crop pictures for their section.
Ted Kirksey and Mary Hale check copy for a deadline.
196 Features /Publications
Gayle Carter, editor, 1970 DeSoto.
Dale Stewart, associate editor
Features /Publications 197
Robert Stewart, Camise Cherry and Nancy Huddleston discuss the 1970 sales campaign.
Larry Rosen and Melinda Higgins discuss changes in
campus residence Halls.
Marilyn Martin works on the line drawing system of identifying group shots.
198 Features /Publications
Located in the basement of the Administra-
tion Building, the Memphis State University
Photo Service provided the photographic needs
of the university. Under the direction of Gilbert
Michael, the Photo Service was kept busy serv-
ing the DeSoto, Tiger Rag, administration and
different departments of MSU as well as all char-
tered organizations with necessary photography
needs. Through their program ranging from
black and white stills to the taking of I.D.'s and
class pictures, they have achieved a better public
image for the university.
Features /MSU Services 199
WTGR Radio Staff includes (1. to r.) Sam Parker, Alan Cook, Mike Halliday, Dan Sims, Robert Eoff, Margret Haas and
WTGR, MSU's on-campus radio station, pro-
vides students with campus news and a continu-
ous music program. Station facilities include a
fully-equipped radio control room and studio and
a radio lab-classroom.
For the second year in a row, WTGR received
the Promotions Award at the APBE Radio Con-
ference at Louisiana State University in Baton
Rouge. WTGR is ranked among the top ten col-
lege radio stations in the nation.
Advanced technical facilities provide for varied programming at
200 Features /MSU Services
A teacher training program acquaints Mid-South teachers with the use of instructional television in the classroom.
WKNO-TV, owned and operated by the Mem-
phis Community Television Foundation, has
been on the Memphis State campus since 1961.
Service to the community and to the schools
are the dual purposes of the community-owned
television facility which is part of the public
broadcasting network of more than 180 non-
commercial television stations across the nation.
The Forsythe Saga, originally produced by
the BBC -and one of the biggest successes in Brit-
ish television history, was one of the outstanding
offerings on Channel 10 this year. In addition,
probing public affairs, documentaries and news
analysis, traditional and experimental drama,
book reviews, travel, music, and local and re-
gional discussions of vital issues and concerns,
were all part of the public television schedule.
WKNO-TV also produced instructional pro-
grams for use in the schools in science, math,
music and the arts and provided teachers of the
Mid-South who use the instructional television
service with more than 22,000 Teacher Studv
Guides. The number of Mid-South youngsters
now receiving their classroom instructions via
television is estimated at 186,000.
Features /MSU Services 201
Chet Huntley, noted newscaster, discusses current news topics with MSU students.
Speakers at MSU
I » -
Father James Lyke speaks at an open forum on human relations.
Dr. Robert Weaver speaks at a program entitled "Urban
202 Features /Speakers
HABITAT is a coffeehouse with food and
entertainment especially designed and operated
for MSU students. A new concept in college
entertainment, the HABITAT is a member of a
nation-wide network of college coffeehouses
composed of over 150 schools. HABITAT is
MSU's way to provide professional entertain-
ment all year long.
John Basset captivates his audience at MSU's HABITAT.
Features /Habitat 203
John Weigel is congratulated at the initiation of Arnold Air Society by
An AFROTC marching squad participates in the Veteran's
Arnold Air Force Society and Angel Flight members work jointly on a Halloween project.
Since its establishment in 1951, Memphis
State University's AFROTC detachment has
grown to become the largest in the nation. All
freshman and sophomore men are required to
take four semesters of ROTC. For junior and
senior men interested in careers in the Air Force
there is the Professional Officers Course avail-
This year Memphis State University was well
represented in the Veteran's Day Parade by over
500 participants from ROTC and its auxilliary
organizations, Arnold Air Society and Angel
Angel Flight members take part in the Veteran's Day Parade
AFROTC Queen, Mary Ann Crosby, is presented by
R. M. Robison.
Features /AFROTC 205
Much practice is required to make the cheerleaders ready for a polished performance.
Charles Summers takes a well-deserved rest after a hard
game as Tiger mascot.
The Tiger scores six points for our side before the MSU team ever hits the
206 Features /Cheerleaders
. . ■
... , . ...
Cheerleaders are (7. to rj front row: Jamie Finnern, Charles Summers and Janie Crain. Back row: Ken Stratton, Judv
Dolan, Johnny Austin, Betty Derrington, Ray Driggers, Donna Mabry and Chris Luhrs. Not pictured are John Patterson.
Van Gray and Pat Treadway.
Judy Dolan, Donna Mabry and Jamie Finnern indicate another touchdown for the Tigers.
Features /Cheerleaders 207
,,:V.., "'■"'> '
- , «' - ... "- - ... '-
The Tigerettes include, front row (I. to r.) feature twirlers — Nancy Arnold, Susan Stokely and Martha Bitner. Back row (I, to r.) Pat
Clark, Judy Osborne, Linda Hudson, Jo Alexander, Riki Sutton, Drum Major - Bill Huber, Judy Melton, Rubelyn Tanner, Amanda
Burnett, Raylene Kulbeth and Linda Tittle.
The Tigerettes portray themselves as ragdolls during a half-time performance.
208 Features /Tigerettes
Nancy Arnold leads the majorettes onto the football field at half-time.
The feature twirlers perform a dance to the musical selection, "Oh,
You Beautiful Doll."
The majorettes somersault their way across the field in exe-
cuting some original choreography.
Features /Tigerettes 209
The Mighty Sound
of the South
The "Mighty Sound of the South," MSU's
165-piece marching band, is under the
masterful direction of Thomas C. Ferguson,
who is ably assisted by James Simmons. The
band practices 15 hours a week in order to
present the colorful shows seen at the half-
time of each football game. The shows this
year varied from a trip to the moon to a solo
performance by Urbie Green, the country's
top jazz trombonist.
Much time and preparation goes into each
show, both in the rehearsal room and on the
practice field. The marching band is defi-
nitely a vital part of our extra-curricular ac-
Mr. Tom Ferguson strives to get as much out of the band during performance as is
210 Fine Arts
A portion of the band performs a precision drill.
The MSU Alumni Band took an active part in the halftime show at the Homecoming game.
Features /Fine Arts 21 1
Mr. Ferguson directs a music rehearsal during a summer prac-
The bass section gets more than their share of exercise during rehears-
The band parades past the MSU campus during the Home-
212 Features /Fine Arts
The band forms the famed MSU symbol during their pre-game show.
As a salute to football is made, an appropriate formation is executed to perfection.
Features /Fine Arts 213
The Memphis Statesmen
Urbie Green concentrates on a solo passage, as it must blend with the
In one afternoon's rehearsal, the band perfects a concert of one hour's length which was presented that
same evening with a guest artist.
214 Features /Fine Arts
The Memphis Statesmen, a jazz orchestra
comprising 25 musicians, was led by Tommy
Ferguson, a jazz pianist himself. Having been ac-
claimed throughout college music circles for its
originality and swinging beat, the ensemble was
well received wherever it performed. At the win-
ter concert, the orchestra was fronted by one of
the country's top jazz trombonists, Urbie Green.
The Statesmen, with Tommy Ferguson at the helm, keeps the audience
The front line of the band drives through an ensemble passage.
Features /Fine Arts 215
■r-J ' L.
Jitil* A .It-
' m ^Vflfc^Sbl
1 ^ W y
Al' ; * '
•* s** ^n
Mr. Simmons watches for his cutoff cue.
The woodwind section works for balance with the
rest of the ensemble.
— m j«~
/ ' /
» . i
The 1970 MSU Concert Band directed by James Simmons.
Mr. Ferguson rehearses the Wind Ensemble for an upcoming concert.
Vocal Music at MSU
The vocal music department at MSU consist-
ed of many varied groups. Included were the
Glee Clubs, the Chorale, Opera Chorus, and
Madrigal Singers. An addition was added to the
program this year. An Oratorio Society was
formed, enabling those not full time students at
MSU to participate in choral concerts. Recently,
all six groups combined with an orchestra to
present a requiem, which was conducted by Dr.
Lara Hoggard, a music professor at the Universi-
ty of North Carolina.
Guest conductor Dr. Hoggard demonstrates how a phrase should be sung.
Dr. Wade, director of vocal music, rehearses the Glee Club.
Features /Fine Arts 217
Dr. Hoggard prepares the Oratorio Society for performance of a well-known requiem.
Francis Howick and Judy Boutwell harmonize part of a choral
Rehearsing each part individually is the best approach to making a
group sound good.
218 Features /Fine Arts
Katherine Osborn sings an aria from "The Magic Flute."
The Memphis State Opera, headed by George
Osborne, witnessed its most successful season
this year offering the finest schedule in the
Four major operas, "The Barber of Saville,"
losca, Carmen and Don Garlo, along
with two children's operas, "Mr. Scrooge" and
"Jack and the Beanstalk" composed the most di-
versified season to date.
Special attractions were the three guest stars
of "Tosca," Richard Tucker, Jeanine Crader and
Members of the cast of "Mr. Scrooge" include (I. to r.) Ronnie Gentry, Teddy Smith, Marler Stone, Becky Haskell, Wayne Davidson
and Perry Posner.
Features /Fine Arts 219
Doctor Bartallo played by Merle Gartrelle discusses with his adversaries who should marry Rossina.
Tiny Tim played by Cathy Marshall appears to Marley and Scrooge.
Rossina, a principle character of "The Barber of Sa-
ville," is played by Janice Hoelscher.
220 Features /Fine Arts
New York guest stars of "Tosca" include Jeanine Crader as Tosca and Chester
Ludgin as Scarpia.
Richard Tucker plays the role of Mario, a paint-
er in love with Tosca.
Scarpia joins the Chorus in the finale to Act I of "Tosca."
Features /Fine Arts 221
The Department of Speech and Drama, under
the direction of Dr. Keith Kennedy, continued to
grow toward being the largest performing arts
department in the United States.
The extensive facilities in the Speech and
Drama Building played a major role in this suc-
cess. A large auditorium plus a lab theatre pro-
vided facilities for aspiring actors and actresses
as well as set designers and lighting technicians.
Among the productions this year were "Some-
thing Wicked This Way Comes," "Summer
Rainbow Bird," "The Fantastics" and "Noon
In addition MSU's Modern Language Depart-
ment brought two plays to the campus — "Antig-
one" and "Esta Noche Teatro."
Eda Fain controls Ronnie Koon in "Something Wicked This Way Comes."
Phil Giberson, center, argues with Ken Parnell as Ronnie Koon looks on in "Something Wicked This Way Comes."
222 Features /Fine Arts
Creon threatens Antigone in the Modern Language Department's presentation of "Antigone."
Octopus Boy, Joe Unger, and Girlie, Anne
Wilkerson, lurk around the set of "Something
Wicked This Way Comes."
A selection is presented from the musical "The Fantastics"
by Betsy Welting, Scott Thornton, Dave Smith and Harris
Features /Fine Arts 223
David Clayton-Thomas belts out one of Blood,
Sweat, and Tears' top hits.
Debu Chauduri plays his 700-year old sitar to his wife's accompaniment.
The Percussion Ensemble
224 Features /Fine Arts
Richard Dyer-Bennet sings at the second concert of the Memphis State University Convocation Series.
The Pilgrim 20, a religious folk-rock group, prove enjoyable to MSU stu-
Josh White entertains students during the Winter
Features /Fine Arts 225
Editor, Suzami Chapman
Pi Delta Epsilon
As a national honorary, Pi Delta Epsilon rec-
ognized second semester sophomores, juniors
and seniors who made outstanding contributions
to campus publications. A 2.3 overall average
was necessary for membership.
Among the activities of PiDE, Arnold L. Ma-
lone, the State of Tennessee Director of Selective
Service, was invited to Memphis State to answer
questions concerning the controversial draft lott-
ery. The organization held a banquet for new ini-
tiates and honored Bill Hetzler, 1969 DeSoto ed-
itor, for his contributions to MSU journalism.
Alpha Lambda Delta
Alpha Lambda Delta, a national honor society
for women, required a 3.5 grade point average in
their freshman year.
The organization offered friendship with
women of similar ideals and an opportunity to
participate in projects for needy families and in
campus activities such as Women's Week.
In the spring Alpha Lambda Delta culminated
the year's work in the initiation of new members
and in a banquet honoring their scholastic
Members are (I. to r.) Joe Santomero, president; Suzann Chapman, Dale Ste-
wart, Jan Sockard, Ron Coles, Robert Stewart, Barbara Schingle, and Robb
Members are (I. to r.) first row: Gloria Dobbs, Martha Dodd, Becki Stewart, Emily Thomas, Deb Lagure. Second row:
Maria Webb, Linda Biggs, Mary Pat Welsh, Helen Shipp, Donna Cousar, Sandra Linebaugh, Patsy Killebrew, Gerhild
Klein, Barbara Unger. Third row: Susan Weatherly, Shannon Crawford, Cynthia Wilson. Fourth row: Suzanne Mullins
and Debby Miller.
228 Organizations /Honoraries
Rick de la Houssaye
Omicron Delta Kappa
The national men's honor fraternity, Omicron
Delta Kappa, selected students who possessed
leadership ability, superior scholarship and out-
standing character to become members of the or-
ganization. The men must have been juniors or
seniors, have maintained a 2.5 overall grade
point average and have qualified through work in
the major positions of college life.
Membership in the fraternity pledged stu-
dents with an obligation and a responsibility
toward superior citizenship at college and in the
community. Enrollment was limited to one per-
cent of the male student body, which increased
the honor of being in ODK, one of the most dis-
tinguished organizations on the MSU campus.
Organizations /Honoraries 229
Members are (7. to r.) front tow: Janell Rudolph, Mary Lou Rehkopf, Teresa Sproul, Carol Rowe, Judy Fowler, Elizabeth Fravega,
Elizabeth Lamar. Back row: Maurice Crouse, Charles Stagg, Bruce Schister, Arnold Siniard, James Chumney, Major Wilson, Jimmie
Beasley, Charles Brinjes and John Corbet.
The Liberal Arts Honor Society was founded
by Phi Beta Kappa faculty members and LAHS
faculty members. Student membership was re-
stricted to juniors and seniors in Arts and Sci-
ences who achieved superior academic records in
accordance with standards of Phi Beta Kappa.
Juniors must have had a 3.6 grade average; sen-
iors a 3.5 average.
Members are (I. to r.) first row: Deborah Elliott, Deborah Murphy, Gretchen McKittrick,
Deana-Lopez Ona. Second row: Joy Turner, Karen Kubik, Virginia Anthony, Barbara Gribble,
Third row: Dr. C. L. Pell, Roy Brazell, Reginald Dalle, Dr. Maurice Parkinson and Dr. Basil
A national French honor society for men and
women, Pi Delta Phi, recognized excellence in
the study of the French language, literature and
civilization in American universities and fos-
tered the extension of French culture in Ameri-
To be selected for membership a student must
have completed one semester and enrolled in the
second semester of 3000 level French courses or
above. Students selected for membership quali-
fied with a 3.5 grade average in all French cours-
es and not less than a 3.0 in other course work.
230 Organizations/ Honoraries
lit « i
Members are (I. to r.) first row: Margaret Spain, president; Terry Jaeomino, vice-president; Nancy Wagner White, secretary; Dede
Nelson, treasurer; and Cindy Clampitt. Second row: Glenda Galtelli, Mary Agnes Welsh, Linda Sampietro, Paula Mogridge, Joan
Graves, Linda Higgins, Barbara Lust, Pat Adkins Haggard, Judy Fowler and Teresa Sproul.
Tassel was honored this year by a visit from an
officer of Mortar Board in review of an applica-
tion for a charter. The high point of the visit was
a tea given by Tassel alumnae at the home of Dr.
Cecil C. Humphreys, president of Memphis State
University, for friends, members and alumnae of
Tassel and Mortar Board.
Activities of Tassel this year included serving
as hostesses at commencement, manning an in-
formation booth during registration, visiting
young men at the Kennedy Veterans' Hospital,
giving a tea for initiates of Alpha Lambda Delta
and co-sponsoring, with Omicron Delta Kappa,
the Annual Honors Assembly.
Membership in Tassel, senior women's honor-
ary, is based on scholarship, leadership and serv-
ice to the college community. A 3.0 grade point
average is required for initiation.
Dean Flora Rawls confers with the faculty advisors of Tassel, (I. to r.) Martha
Powell, Elizabeth Spencer and Dr. Anne Trotter.
Organizations /Honoraries 231
Hugh D. Gregg
Ray 0. Aldringer, Jr.
Stephen H. Arnold
Michael L. Bailey
Duane Baker, Jr.
William J. Barnes
Dennis R. Beal
Cecil H. Brunson
Darrell E. Bullard
Terry C. Cecil
Harold R. Cook
Terry A. Cuyton
Robin D. Hadaway
Joe R. Hart
James P. Hester
Al L. Holmes, Jr.
R. Charles Jones
John A. Larmer, Jr.
Gary F. Liles
James B. Lowry
Charles W. Lutz
Michael E. McDaniel
Richard J. Middlecoff
Edward S. Owens
Terry L. Raney
Harold M. Rick man
E. Hunt Scheuerman
Elbert L. Thomas
Raymond Thomas, Jr.
Robert L. Tipton, Jr.
Lawrence S. Whittemore
Arnold Air Society
Arnold Air Society, an honorary military or-
ganization affiliated with AFROTC at Memphis
State, opened its membership to select Profes-
sional Officer Course cadets. The purpose of the
Arnold Air Society was to further the mission of
the Air Force and to develop prospective officers
of high caliber.
With its auxiliary, Angel Flight, Arnold Air at
MSU rendered services to the university and the
community and supported the AFROTC.
Arnold Air Society members served as hosts
at various university functions and as guides for
visitors to Memphis State. This year AAS spon-
sored the AFROTC Formal and the selection of
the AFROTC Queen.
In 1969, the Memphis State squadron of AAS
was named as the most outstanding squadron in
.232 Organizations /Honoraries
The Brig. Gen. Everett R. Cook Flight of
Angel Flight at Memphis State University, an
auxiliary of Arnold Air society, was organized to
support Arnold Air, to promote interest in the
Air Force and to serve its university and commu-
As the number one flight in the nation, Angel
Flight included in their activities a Halloween
"Trick or Treat" to collect candy for hospitalized
children, the Angel Tree Fund which helped to
feed needy families Christmas week and a chest
of school supplies sent to children in Vietnam.
Angels also participated in a Christmas party for
underprivileged children sponsored by the Mem-
phis Police Headquarters.
To be eligible for membership in this organi-
zation, girls maintained a 2.0 overall average,
were freshmen or sophomores and participated
in a formal rush program.
Shirley Boutwell, Carol Carney and Beverly Walls headed the Angels in the
Veterans' Day Parade.
Organizations /Honoraries 233
1. Holly Brooks 15.
2. Del Edwards 16.
3. Francis Smith 17.
4. Lee Arquitt 18.
5. Nancy Savage 19.
6. Jan Thomas 20.
7. Melinda Haynes 21.
8. Glenda Taylor 22.
9. Kathy Waller 23.
10. Charlene Thron 24.
11. Betsy Comer 25.
12. Judy Elson 26.
13. Margie Davidson 27.
14. Linda Baker 28.
UCPB Hostesses, an honorary for girls who
possess ability in public relations work, was
sponsored by the University Center Program
Board. They acted as hostesses for major events
in all phases of campus life.
They often served as receptionists and ushers
for press conferences, the DeSoto Beauty Revue,
SGA and UCPB programs and faculty teas. The
hostesses also conducted campus tours.
The girls, who had at least a 2.0 average, were
selected by a personnel committee which judged
them on charm, poise, personality and appear-
ance. They had to be able to create a friendly and
beneficial attitude toward MSU when meeting
with visiting dignitaries.
Susan Avery, Rush Chairman; Frances Smith, Chairman; Jan Thomas, Lee Ar-
quitt and Secretary Betsy Comer were among the original Hostesses.
234 Organizations /Honoraries
Officers are (I. to r.) Bob Riggs, president; Harriet Crump, vice-president; Dr. Sylvia Torbet, faculty counselor; Carol Epperson, histori-
an; Dr. Leon Brownlee, faculty co-counselor. Front row: Louise Kennan, treasurer; Margaret Conway, secretary; Kathy Eggers, pro-
Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Delta Pi was founded March 8, 1911,
at the University of Illinois and incorporated
June 8, 1911. The Lambda Gamma Chapter of
KAIlwas installed at Memphis State University
by Dr. Ester McKuen on February 3, 1967. The
chapter has raised its membership to 300 stu-
dents and faculty.
To become eligible for membership one must
be an undergraduate with 12 hours of profession-
al education and have had a 3.0 grade point aver-
age. Graduate students were admitted with an
education major and an average of 3.25.
The initiation of new members was held at one
of the night meetings. This year's activities also
included a series of luncheon seminars at which
Dr. Ronald Carrier, Dr. John Richards and Dr.
John Eubank discussed several topics on higher
education followed by question and answer peri-
ods. One luncheon presented a panel discussion
by faculty members from several disciplines at
Bob Riggs and Dr. Roy S. Nicks, vice-president at MSU, presented Dr.
Cecil C. Humphreys, president at MSU, with an award at a summer
meeting of Kappa Delta Pi.
Organizations /Honoraries 235
--*^. — ,*v
Members are (7. to rj Gayle Burns, president; Jo Alexander, Lorraine Hall, Janice Powell, secretary; Linda Dabney, vice-president;
Beverly Baxter, Susan Eaton, Beverly Vannuci, Maria Webb, Maria Quarauta and Lydea Faiers.
Orchesis, a national college modern dance
honorary, selected its members by their dancing
and creative ability.
Throughout the school year, the members
danced and taught in various programs on cam-
pus and in the city.
An annual spring concert was produced with
most of the choreography done by the members
Chi Beta Phi
Chi Beta Phi, a national science honor society,
for men and women, promoted scientific learn-
ing through lectures, discussions and papers pre-
pared by regular members.
A student became eligible for membership in
the society if he had a 3.0 grade point average in
20 hours of completed science courses and a 3.0
average in all other college work, members were
taken from all fields of natural science and math-
Dr. Don Claypool, advisor, showed Jack Shannon, president, and Sherry
Hughes, treasurer, an item in a scientific journal.
236 Organizations /Honoraries
Members are: J. Weigel, L. Trobaugh, I. Askew, R. Argo, P. Atkinson, G. Ballard, D. Baker, H. Bethel, J. Biggs, S. Blackburn, R.
Bradley, C. Branyan, W. Brown, J. Bullington, J. Clifton, W. Conway, T. Dunger, E. Elam, R. Freeland, R. Gray, A. Green, B. Greene,
I. Gregahti, J. Gramme, E. Guyton, J. Herring, G. Johnson, E. Kapell, G. Lewis, M. Lewis, S. Lin, J. Linden, A. Mandelker, G. Mur-
ley, H. Nabors, D. Nelson, R. Phillips, D. Ray, M. Reeves, R. Kirk, H. Robertson, L. Rowland, S. Rowland, M. Schamer, C. Shedlock,
S. Thomas, K. Thornton, M. Wagner, H. Chu Yang.
Delta Mu Delta
Delta Mu Delta National Honor Society in
Business Administration was established at New
York University on November 13, 1913, to rec-
ognize and reward superior scholastic achieve-
ment in business subjects.
Iota Chapter of Memphis State University was
formally installed on December 2, 1961. Mem-
bership was limited to upperclassmen and gradu-
ate students majoring in a field of business ad-
ministration. A 3.2 average was required of up-
perclassmen and a 3.75 for graduate students.
John Weigel, president, presented Dr. Donald R. Wells, the new advisor, with a
certificate of membership.
Organizations /Honoraries 237
A local sophomore leadership honorary, Sena-
tors was sponsored by the Memphis State Uni-
versity Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa. The or-
ganization was formed to promote and sustain
outstanding leadership and service in college life
by first year male students. Senators encouraged
students and faculty to work together to support
MSU with a basis of mutual interest and under-
The Kappa Sigma Sweethearts received their
charter this year to assist the brothers of Kappa
Sigma Fraternity in their activities, both on and
The Sweethearts' membership grew to eigh-
teen as they helped in rush, supported the frater-
nity athletic programs and prepared pre-meeting
dinners. The Sweethearts presented an award to
the active who had helped them the most during
the year at their annual Star and Crescent Ball.
Members are (I. to r.) front row; .Linda Clinton, Phyllis Caudle, Marjorie Meeks, Karen Parsons and Linda Lee. Back row: Linda Barton,
Martha Orr, Peggy Tallant, Sherry Mann, Cheryl Hughett, Pam Clark, Connie Rayfield, Gail Lee, Glenda Cathey, Gayle Burns and
238 Organizations /Clubs
Members are (I. to r.) first row: Scarlet O'Hara, Jill Ford, Julie Mullins. Second row: Donna Humphries, Wendy Jones, Gail Graves,
Susan Stoop, Cathy Stevens, Donna Powell, Elaine Ginn, Vicki Garbarini, Toni Batistelli, Brenda Payne. Third row: Mrs. Mai Graves,
Pam Turner, Bonnie McLaurine, Melanie Indorf, Melanie Timms, Meg Atkins, Nancy Jo Weeks, Frances Distretti.
Les Dames was one of Memphis State Univer-
sity's newly chartered organizations. An auxilia-
ry of Kappa Alpha Order, the girls promoted KA
on campus, aided rush activities and held a party
for every major holiday during the year.
Other activities included the selling of sand-
wiches to KAs at all home football games and
presenting actives and pledges with Christmas
gifts. At the annual Black and White Formal, the
girls presented a skit to the brothers.
Any girl dropped, pinned or engaged to a KA
was eligible for membership in the club.
Organizations /Honoraries 239
Members are (I. to r.) Linda Sparkman, Jan Thomas, Diana Hodges, Irene Allbright, Lynn Gatti, Sam (the dog), Sheila Hollis and Anne
The Golden Hearts of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fra-
ternity was open to young women closely associ-
ated with members of the fraternity.
The girls aided in rush, participated in an an-
nual charity project, gave a Christmas party for
the fraternity and helped decorate for Sig Ep's
Queen of Hearts Formal in the spring.
The Student National Education Association,
sponsored by various Memphis State education
teachers, was organized to help future teachers
through programs and discussions.
The members attended regular monthly meet-
ings as well as state and local convention meet-
Aside from interest in education, this organi-
zation participated in campus activities. SNEA
was represented in Women's Week, in the Orga-
nizational Fair and on the newly formed SGA
Members are (I. to r.) first row: P. Branch, C. Stopp, M. Sieben, K. Fairleigh, A. Bennett, C. Chiapella,
J. Turner, Mrs. B. Hill. Second row: P. Quinn, M. Stallings, S. Weatherly, P. Craig, P. Robison, M.
Gaston, B. Dowdy, S. Morris, E. Martin, S. Allen. Third row: S. Crawford, C. Bishop, M. Creech, K.
Brotherto, A. Miller, T. Reynolds, K. Kubik, B. Derrington, M. Hrymak. Fourth row: J. Witherington,
C. Hall, J. Flanagan, M. Dickson, B. Spinola, S. Waters, S. Thomas. Fifth row: N. Osborn, B. DeSpain,
S. Adams, M. Yarbrough, M. Owens, C. Muse, B. Prince.
240 Organizations /Club
Vieki Van Deest
Crescents of Lamda Chi Alpha
As an auxiliary of Lambda Chi Alpha the
Crescents' greatest aim was to strengthen the
bonds of friendship and cooperation between the
Lambda Chi's and the girls who support them.
Activities for the year included a "Little
Brother Week," which was climaxed by a picnic
for the brothers. Other events were a Mystery
Raffle, Christmas tree decorating and shoe shine.
Crescents polished the many Lambda Chi trophies.
Organizations /Clubs 241
Members are (I. to r.) Terry Finley, Linda Dabney, Diane Montgomery, Maria Quaranta, Linda Markham,
Mary Tesia, Laura Vann, Carol Snow, Katie White, Cathy Cox. Not pictured are: Kathi Horn, Janet Hay,
Gail Douglas, and Gwen Savage.
Brothers and sweethearts of Pi K Phi decorated a Christmas tree at the Fra-
of the Red Rose
Linda Markham, president.
The Sisters of the Red Rose endeavored to
promote the brotherhood of Pi Kappa Phi frater-
nity and to uphold the ideals and traditions of
Memphis State University.
Activities for the newly chartered club includ-
ed a party for the children at the Crippled Chil-
dren's Hospital, volunteer work at St. Joseph's
Hospital, volunteer work for Boy's Town, an ap-
preciation dinner for the Pi K Phis, an open
house for the community and redecoration of the
242 Organizations /Clubs
Officers of the P.E. Major's are (I. to r.) Betty Parham, treasurer; Sandy Winslow, junior class representative; Anne
Vaughn, secretary; Michelle Oziransky, parliamentarian; Pam Jackson, freshman class representative; Sarah Phillips, presi-
dent; Charlotte Boulware, vice president; and Betty Derrington, sophomore class representative.
P.E. Major's celebrate at their annual Christmas party.
The Women's Physical Education Major's
Club is an organization which attempted to instill
in its members a spirit of professionalism in the
areas of health, physical education and recrea-
tion. It provided them with opportunities to hear
lectures, to participate in department-sponsored
social events and to develop valuable leadership
skills. They also sponsored the Annual Physical
Education Major's Banquet.
Any woman student majoring in some area of
P.E. was eligible for membership into the club.
Angie Chalss gave Miss Kahle, gymnastics instructor, a pair
of leotards for Christmas.
Organizations /Clubs 243
The Little Sisters of Minerva, an auxiliary or-
ganization to Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity,
helped promote better fraternity relations on
The Truest Gentleman of the Year was hon-
ored at a True Gentlemen Party sponsored by the
Little Sisters. The girls also held a Christmas
party at which they presented gifts to the
Other activities of the year included pep
rallies, money raising functions and an annual
trip to Heber Springs, Arkansas.
Sixteen sweethearts and one "sweetie" take a minute to relax at an SAE party.
Members are (I. to r.) seated: Joan Lindbaugh, Margie Hodges, Renee Perrini, Betsy Simpson, Sharon Greenfield, Johnye Hamra, Mi-
chelle Andree, Toni Johnson and Jan Rebich. Standing: Sherry Lansky, Annie Morris, Margaret Hall and Susan Stokelv. Not pictured
are: Tine Keller and Joanne Kretzmer.
An auxiliary organization of Zeta Beta Tau
fraternity, the Crown Pearls strived to promote
ZBT on campus. Its charter members were cho-
sen by the members of the fraternity.
The Crown Pearls helped in rush activities
and worked to build ties of co-operation and
friendship between the fraternity and the girls.
They decorated the fraternity house for the annu-
al Valentine's Party. The girls also held a dinner
honoring the actives who graduated this year.
Officers included Sharon Greenfield, presi-
dent; Johnye Hamra, vice-president; Joanne
Kretzmer, secretary-treasurer, and Betsy Simp-
son, activities chairman.
Organizations /Clubs 245
The American Institute of Interior Designers,
a national non-profit organization, was organized
in 1931 to advance standards of interior design,
promote educational programs and maintain the
ethics of professional practice. Through student
chapters, A.I.D. broadened and enhanced,
academically and aesthetically, student experi-
ence with the actual practice of interior design.
The Memphis State University chapter offered
students an opportunity to exchange ideas and
knowledge of interior design.
Students from chapters all over the Southeast
attended a conference in Atlanta, Georgia, in the
spring, where they viewed showrooms of nation-
al and international manufacturers.
Members are (I. to r.) first row: Linda King, Carolyn Hase, Charmian Place,
Barbara Ray and Juanita Land. Second row: Susan Ann Hosey, Pamola Powell,
Anita Wilson and Laura Wong.
Members are (I. to r.) first row: Mary Williams, Mike Conway, president; George Johnson, vice president; Gary Jewel, secretary; Jim
Tenner, treasurer and Linda Trobauth. Second row: Doug Dempsey, Joe Carter, David Sanfold, Ron McDermitt, Robert Craft, Billy
Morgan, Jeff Herring, Robert Curbo, Bill Stallings, Harry Chu-Yang and Roy Fitzpatrick.
The Accounting Club held as its primary goal
the development of interest in the accounting
field. Various programs, with featured speakers
directly involved with accounting processes and
principles, were presented throughout the year.
Membership was limited to majors and minors
in accounting at Memphis State University.
246 Organizations /Clubs
Dr. James Collier
The Insurance Club at Memphis State Univer-
sity, organized last year, presented programs of a
professional nature to stimulate and develop stu-
dents' interest in the field of insurance.
Bi-monthly meetings were held each semester
with guest speakers from all areas of the insur-
ance industry. These meetings served as an ef-
fective means through which the students and
speakers could exchange ideas concerning the
opportunities and problems facing the industry
Other activities this year included films, din-
ner meetings and a field trip to an insurance
Membership in the club was open to any stu-
dent interested in the field of insurance.
Organizations /Clubs 247
Officers are (I. to r.) Jody Sansone, secretary; Sandra Galtelli, activities chairman; Lucy Sayle, program chairman; Carol West, presi-
dent; Joy Turner, publicity; Beverly Mallete, vice president; Linda Delaney, treasurer, and Cheryl Dando, program chairman. Missing
is Cheri Chiapella, publicity.
Town Council participated in various activi-
ties this year including a Thanksgiving project
and Christmas caroling at the United Service Or-
Meetings were held once a month with out-
standing speakers such as Judge Kenneth Turner
and Mrs. Emily Weathers, Town Council advi-
Town Council, composed of women students
at Memphis State University provided a repre-
sentative voice in campus affairs for its mem-
bers. Judge Kenneth Turner speaks to the girls in Town Council.
Town Council officers make full use of their heads at a brain storming session.
248 Organizations /Clubs
Members are (I. to r.) first row: Ron Dampier, Ron Hawkins, Ernest Harris and Jerry Joyner. Second row: Danny Lemmons, Robert
Gandy, Joe Dark, Ron Jennings and Clay Hatten. Third row: Bill Weisner, Phillip Rubenstein, Wallace Perkins, president; Robert
Haneburg, vice-president; Dee Dee Nelson, secretary; Dick Bellchamber, treasurer; David Kiihnl, Des Crane, Dr. Karl Krauskopf and
Dr. Ray House, advisor.
American Marketing Association
The American Marketing Association, open
to all students interested in the field of market-
ing, brought a closer affiliation between market-
ing students and the business community.
Weekly meetings were held each semester
with guest speakers from every realm of the mar-
keting profession. The meetings served as a me-
dium to encourage students to follow marketing
The club also encouraged scholarships among
its members and students seeking a degree in
The Future Secretaries Association, spon-
sored by the Memphis Chapter of the National
Secretaries Association, was open to women stu-
dents who had completed one year in secretarial
The club held monthly meetings with speak-
ers who introduced members to the role of the
professional secretary. The Future Secretaries
also encouraged further education through work
with those engaged in the secretarial profession.
Officers are (I. to r.) Sandy Crowley, president; Mary Claire Watts, vice-
president; Jody Sansone, secretary, and Vicki Koleas, treasurer.
Turtle Head Schingle
Choc. Joe Santomero
Sukey the Hat
Zanthipany, the club for cracked journalists,
each year has paid homage to its hero and leader
David Sasuachwa. This year, in making the an-
nual visit to David's shrine, some members made
the journey fully while others were only partially
present. However, the dis-membered members
said they sent their complete spirits.
The Zany club was too immersed in the tre-
mendous quagmire that mere day to day exist-
ence provided to run its most glorious elections
of "Sex and Guts" and "Miss Eggplant."
Zanthipany did form its crest and motto this
year to be forever on display as a sign of its deep
devotion to duty.
Activities were concluded at a "Wallbanger"
party with the many-splendored "Frog of the
Year" award being passed to Miss Gayle Carter.
Members are (I. to r.) first row: Ron Jennings, Gary Jewel, Allan Phillips, John Martin and Steve Solomon. Second row: Terry Cle-
ments, Dick Bellchamber, Buddy Blackburn, Ron Coleman, Ray Butler, Larry Coyne and Richard Falls. Third row: Doug Dempsey,
Bob Snogles, Bud Schult, Joe Poston, Don Wilhite, Dave Kiihnl and Steve Rowland. Not pictured are N. N. Lewis, John Mcintosh, Ben
Brandl and Jim Carrol.
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Sigma Pi, a professional business frater-
nity, fostered the study of business in universi-
ties and promoted closer affiliation between the
commercial world and students in business. The
fraternity achieved one of its main goals, scholar-
ship, with an over-all average of 2.6.
The fraternity offered a professional program
that included tours and speakers from businesses
in the Memphis area. Delta Sigma Pi also spon-
sored annually programs of interest to the entire
campus such as its Techniques of Interviewing
clinic and its Mid-South Office Machines Show.
It presented a scholarship key to the graduating
male senior in business with the highest scholas-
Delta Sig socialized with informal get-
togethers on weekends, the Founders Day dance
and the formal Rose Ball.
Membership was open to those students who
had completed 12 semester hours, three in busi-
ness administration and who had at least a 2.0
grade point average.
Diana Sue Grogan
Sigma Alpha Iota
Sigma Alpha Iota, the only professional music
fraternity for women on campus, was chartered
at Memphis State University March 22, 1962.
Membership in this organization required a good
academic standing as well as ability in musical
The 1969-70 national objectives of SAI were
'Broadening Our Horizons." The members par-
ticipated in many musical activities on campus as
well as those in the community. Although the
members had some social activities, their real
purpose was to inspire a better appreciation for
music by service and performance in the music
field. They hosted receptions after musical
events and ushered at the MSU Convocation Se-
Diana Sue Grogan, Beverly Cox, Julie Combs and Nan Page wait for the
pianist to practice a song for SAI.
Members are (I. to r.) first row: James Kastner, Dannie Middleton, Lyn Gresham, Raymond Goode, Diane Reed, Ray Alding-
er, Steve Nemeth and Wade Raines. Second row: Joe Barnes, Randy Cole, Ronnel Burrage, Albert Siu, C. L. Williams, Bert
Warbington and Tom Courtney. Third row: Talmadge Mock, Buddy Pattison, Jack Henson, Don Clark, Bill Murphree and Bill
Huebner. Fourth row: Karlis Kiperts, Dan Acciani, August Kiperts, Richard Lee, Tom Hauser, Sam McKee, Nathan Weinzim-
er and Bob Feasel.
The Engineering Society offered students an
opportunity to meet leaders of the engineering
world and to become involved in engineering as
Those students following a professional engi-
neering program were eligible for membership.
Activities included monthly meetings, partici-
pation in National Engineers Week and the an-
Members are (I. to r.) Mel Walker, Danny Talkington, John Williams, Larry Dillard, Roy Prince, George King, Dr. Bruce
Gunn, David Criner, Dr. Ray Robbins, Max Correll, Jim Chambers and David Columbia.
Psi Alpha Kappa, a local business fraternity,
fostered scientific research in the fields of com-
merce, accounts and finance. They also promot-
ed and advanced courses leading to degrees in
Membership was restricted to students work-
ing for degrees in business.
Psi Alpha Kappa
Organizations /Professionals 253
Mary Lou Waters
Phi Gamma Nu
Phi Gamma Nu, a professional sorority for
women majoring or minoring in business, ac-
quainted its members with different aspects of
the business world. They held tours and pre-
sented speakers throughout the year to promote
professional achievement in business.
The sorority held rush in the fall and also in
the spring. Other activities for the year included
a Christmas dance, fund raising events and the
annual "Moonlight and Rose Ball" in the spring.
Officers for 1969-70 were Janice Hendricks,
president; Colleen Cash, first vice-president;
Adron Robinson, secretary, and Vickie Parker,
Jody Sansone, Janice Hendricks and Sandy Crowley water down a car in
the annual car wash.
Members are (I. to r.) Ron Coleman, Mike Thomas, David Jolly, Lynn Rose,
Chuck Holiday, Danny Taylor and John Winchester.
Pi Sigma Epsilon
Pi Sigma Epsilon, a national professional fra-
ternity for undergraduate men, was organized to
promote interest in marketing, sales manage-
ment and selling as professions. The fraternity
stimulated research and improved methods and
techniques in these fields. It also instilled a high
professional standard among its members.
Meetings were held twice a week with fea-
tured guest speakers and other programs.
The Institute of Electrical and Electronic En-
gineers, the professional organization for electri-
cal and electronic engineers, and its student
branch at Memphis State University focused
attention on the dissemination of knowledge of
the theory and practice of all aspects of electrical
engineering. Electronics, radio, allied branches
of engineering or related arts and sciences were
also incorporated into the programs.
Membership was open to those students who
were studying a major course in electrical engi-
neering or its allied branches.
Members are (1. to r.) first row: E. Bone, M. Marcos, D. Acciani, L. Carney, W. Webb, M. Northern, C. Thweatt and T.
Craig. Second row: S. Brown, R. Forster, R. Shaver, K. Kiperts, D. Hogan, H. Towles, J. Mullins, W. Lloyd, C. Egan, B.
Shah, V. Ramanujam, J. Vick and Dr. T. D. Shodkley, advisor.
Organizations /Professionals 255
Members of CSC entertain some boys and girls at their annual Christmas party for underprivileged children.
Nancy Jeppe distributes presents at the party.
Linda Witherspoon cuts pieces of cake for them.
The Christian Student Center fostered interest
in Biblical studies by offering several Bible
courses each semester which were accredited by
Harding College in Searcy, Arkansas. These
courses were taught by Terry Smith, the full-time
director of the student center.
The students also had mid-day worship ser-
vices. The sharing of fellowship and Christian
ideals and the friendliness displayed, drew many
Memphis State students to the CSC.
256 Organizations/ Religious
Members of the Executive Eoard are (I. to r.) Arlene Ratowe, Lauren Ratowe, Marilyn Levitch, Marty Kraar, Alan
Kleiman, Arlene Weisberger and Sue Shendelman.
Carol Newsom provides a lesson during the Service of Festival of Lessons and
Hillel was established at the University of Illi-
nois in 1923, and has since grown to more than
240 chapters at various colleges.
The Memphis State University chapter, which
served as the focal point for Jewish interests on
campus, was supported by National Hillel, B'nai
B'rith and the Jewish Community Center.
Hillel members conducted a traditional Oneg
Shabbot every Friday afternoon and held din-
ners twice a month.
Barth House, the Episcopal Church's
Chaplaincy to Memphis State University, was
founded in 1958.
By Sunday and week-day services, seminars
and conferences, Barth House maintained the
Church's tradition of liturgical worship, witness
and work in the university.
The chaplaincy sought to relate faith and rea-
son, to promote interdisciplinary relationships
and to hold a vision of academic excellence and
service to mankind.
Organizations /Religious 257
Members are (I. to r.) first row: Carolyn Dixon, Blakey Dobbins, Betty Haun, Linda Clark, Chris Baldwin, Barbara Brown, Roy
Stowers. Second row: Nancy Ellis, Angie Dagastino, Vicki Boyd, John Montgomery, Herb Kraehmer. Third row: Cindy Mitchell,
Stan Bronson, Debbie Smith, Earnie Smith, Gail Stafford, John Jarratt, Andi Kraehmer, Bob Pennington. Fourth row: Woody
Pierce, Mike Lyons, Rev. Donald Moorehead, Darlene Smith, Ruth Ross, Martha Gaddis, Hemansu Roy, Linda Wagner, Gary Bray.
Wesley Foundation, a religious center open to
all Memphis State University students, provided
numerous facilities such as a lounge with televi-
sion, stereo and magazines, a study room and a
Wesley was governed by members who were
active in and committed to a Christian Ministry
through the foundation. The center's purpose
was to relate the life and teachings of Jesus Christ
to the present age and to the college community.
Two "commuter noon dinners" each week
were sponsored by the foundation. There was
also a Sunday Chapel Service.
The Wesley Foundation Chapel where Sunday Service is held each week
258 Organizations /Religious
Executive Council members are (I. to r.) seated: K. Frazier, noonday co-chairman; S. Peterson, noonday co-chairman; M. Dixon,
student center chairman; B. Warren, summer missions chairman; B. Johnson, social committee representative; V. McDurmon, presi-
dent; D. Grogan, music chairman; R. Blaylock and M. Yore. Standing: G. Jacody, co-community missions chairman; E. Startup,
vice-president; B. Lee, V.T. BSU director; J. Watkins, devotion chairman, and A. DeWitt, athletics chairman.
Vicki McDurmon provides leadership during a noonday announcement period.
A new stereo in the pit brings students together for a time of fellowship.
The Baptist Student Union operated this year
without the guidance of a director. Much of the
responsibility was shared by the Executive Coun-
cil and other members of the BSU.
In November, the state BSU convention was
held in Memphis with approximately 800 stu-
dents attending. Two Memphis State representa-
tives were nominated to be state officers of the
Tennessee Baptist Student Union, comprised of
BSU's on 28 campuses.
The local summer missions' goal of $2000
was part of the state goal of $18,000 to send ded-
icated BSU members all over the world to do
It was the hope of the MSU Baptist Student
Union to go outside the realm of regular BSU ac-
tivities and to become deeply committed to the
concerns of the college community.
Organizations /Religious 259
Editors, Mary Male
Photographer, M&e Coseia
The Greek Tradition . . .
. . . pledging . . .
262 Greeks /Essay
264 Greeks /Essay
spirit . . .
Greeks /Essay 265
Greeks /Essay 267
Gamma Zeta Chapter
Alpha Gamma Delta captured the first place
trophy in DZ Follies for the second straight year.
Alpha Gam started a tradition with "Parents
Day." Other social events included the Winter
Grub Party, the annual Crimson and Buff Cotil-
lion and a pledge swap with Lambda Chi Alpha.
Alpha Gam was well represented with mem-
bers and officers in Alpha Lambda Delta, Tassel,
Who's Who, Angel Flight, Freshman Counselers
and UCPB Hostesses. Many Alpha Gams were
active in Pikettes, Les Dames and ZBT Sweet-
hearts. Individual honors included Town Coun-
cil, president; Inter-Sorority Council, president;
Tassel, president; First Alternate DeSoto Beauty
Revue and First Alternate to Miss Memphis.
Alpha Gam also received the Panhellenic
Scholarship tray and bowl for the highest schol-
arship average. Members of Alpha Gam had Hal-
loween and Easter parties for Les Passes and
joined with Sigma Phi Epsilon in giving a Christ-
mas party for children from St. Peter's Orphan-
1. Betsy Reitz 21.
2. Emily Granstaff 22.
3. Janie Granstaff 23.
4. Roseanne Hargrove 24.
5. Len Steward 25.
6. Carol Kennon 26.
7. Teresa Reynolds 27.
8. Claudia Moore 28.
9. Judy Deitz 29.
10. Michelene Piot 30.
11. Margaret Spain 31.
12. Vicky Blom 32.
13. Barbara linger 33.
14. Sheron Evans 34.
15. Pauline Weaver 35.
16. Mary Hrymack 36.
17. Ginger Hooven 37.
18. Susie Holly 38.
19. Marilyn Western 39.
20. Sally Craig 40.
Jo Ann Ayers
268 Greeks /Sororities
41. Ginger Cortese
42. Mary Hale
43. Kaye Hester
44. Carol Johnson
45. Nancy Dunlap
46. Madeline McCune
47. Carol Moody
48. Donna Rhodes
49. Kathy Waller
50. Janice Enzor
51. Pam Ytzen
52. Irene Albright
53. Betty Derrington
54. Brenda Lott
55. Karen Wright
56. Gloria Cone
Mary Jane Sanders
Greeks /Sororities 269
Gamma Eta Chapter
The fall semester began with excitement as
Alpha Delta Pi won Sigma Chi Derby Day for the
second consecutive time. Other highlights in-
cluded the Big-Little Sis Retreat, fraternity
Christmas Caroling, Halloween and Christmas
parties, Philanthropic projects and a Christmas
Devotion for Panhellenic.
Individual honors that Alpha Delta Pi's were
proud of included DeSoto Beauty Revue Queen,
Miss Memphis, alternate to Homecoming
Queen, cheerleaders and sweethearts of Pi
Kappa Psi, Kappa Alpha and Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon. Alpha Delta Pi's were members of Tassel,
Angel Flight, Who's Who, Town Council and the
University Center Program Board.
Spring semester for ADPi included a newly
decorated suite, Friendship Week and the annu-
al Hearts and Flowers Formal.
270 Greeks /Sororities
16. Sally Klank
17. Bonnie Maxedon
18. Brenda Allen
19. Debbie Patterson
20. Jamie Finnern
21. Teri Bartlett
22. Pat Treadway
23. Betty Ann Hunt
24. Vicki Garbarini
25. Patty Matthews
Phyllis De Angelis
Greeks /Sororities 271
Beta Omega Chapter
Alpha Xi Delta participated in many campus
and community activities. The Memphis State
faculty was entertained with the traditional
Apple Polishing. The Boy's Optimist Club en-
joyed the presents they received at the philan-
thropy Christmas party.
Beauty and personality aided in Alpha Xi's
capturing the title of Miss Congeniality and plac-
ing as a finalist in the DeSoto Beauty Revue.
Scholarship played a leading role with Alpha
Xi's in Alpha Lambda Delta, Tassel and on the
Dean's List. Panhellenic presented Alpha Xi
with the Most Improved Scholarship this year.
SGA senators, All-Sing chairman and Panhel-
lenic and individual club officers were just a few
of the activities that gave Alpha Xi's a place in
Who's Who. Alpha Xi Delta enjoyed working
with the fraternities through membership in
Crescents, Pikettes and ATO sweethearts clubs.
272 Greeks /Sororities
.J iiii mini i ■ aq—nw
33. Betty Crowe
34. Francis Clark
35. Diane Reed
36. Belinda Pique
37. Janice Casey
38. Cheryl Pettijohn
39. Susan Simone
40. Mary Lynn Parry
41. Peggy Williams
42. Linda Wall
43. Pris Branch
44. Ellen Vor Der Bruegge
45. Eileen Lock wood
46. Diane Hart
47. Ann Ray
48. Sharon Mock
Greeks /Sororities 273
274 Greeks /Sororities
37. Susan Wilkerson
38. Elizabeth Belisomo
39. Cathie Puckett
40. Gail Graddy
41. Judy English
42. Kay Walker
43. Libby Conway
44. Barbara Hooper
45. Donna Connerly
46. JaneWilcheck '
47. Anne Svoboda
48. Jo Anne Paschal
49. Linda Baker
Mary Ellen Jones
Ell ie Storob
Delta Lambda Chapter
Alpha Phi sponsored three main social func-
tions during the year — a barn dance, a Christ-
mas Dance and a spring formal and banquet. In-
termediate dinners and banquets were held
throughout the school year including one for the
faculty, a standards dinner and a scholarship din-
Pledge swaps and a semester pledge project
rounded out extracurricular activities.
Alpha Phi's philanthropic project, known
throughout the Mid-South as an integral part of
the Cotton Carnival, was a french sidewalk cafe
with music and sketching artists — a complete
atmosphere to raise money for the heart fund.
Beauty titles, fraternity honors, scholarship
honors and athletic intramural awards brought
recognition to individual sisters.
Alpha Phi's took special pride in the individu-
ality of their sisters, each pursuing her own var-
ied interests. Outwardly, this individuality was
exemplified by their choice of uniform based on
each girl's own variation of a basic style.
Greeks /Sororities 275
Gamma Alpha Chapter
Gamma Phi Beta stressed the importance of
philanthrophy this year by giving several parties,
including a Christmas party with toys and candy
for the underprivileged children around the po-
lice Service Center on Hastings. Santa Claus was
present to distribute the gifts.
Social activities included the annual Pink Car-
nation Ball at the Rivermont, a barn party at
Hickory Hills, the Romeo Picnic, a kidnap
breakfast, slumber parties and teas.
Gamma Phi Beta boasted captain of the cheer-
leaders, chairman of the UCPB Hostesses and an
officer of Orchesis. Members were also named to
Angel Flight, the Dean's List, Who's Who and
■ ■: *.:
1. Pam Eldred
2. Lee Schoolar
3. Terry Tatum
4. Mary Agnes Welsh
5. Paula Janis
6. Carolyn Kearney
7. Shirley Boutwell
8. Linda Phillips
9. Judy Reynolds
10. Judy Moll
11. Bettv Whitehead
12. Linda Dabney
13. Jan Thomas
14. Linda Renn
15. Peggy Goode
16. Judy Forsythe
17. Ginger Perry
18. Carolyn Ogletree
19. Diane Ward
20. Cathy Woods
21. Mickey Thornton
22. Veronica Barrett
23. Helen Stovall
24. Camille Bizot
25. Jackie Hardin
26. Susan Hill
27. Elaine Sledge
28. Karen In man
29. Debbie Wilkins
30. Dukie Whittington
31. Charlene Thron
32. Mary Ann Flick
33. Susie Sullivan
34. Lynn Thompson
35. Cathy Ewing
276 Greeks /Sororities
36. Linda Prudhomme
37. Claudia Lancaster
38. Judy Smithart
39. Chrissie Hall
40. Emily Gott
41. Frances Green
42. Debbie Moskal
43. Gloria Keizer
44. Nancy Huddleston
45. Sandra Huddleston
46. Cathy Pendergrast
47. Lynn Sullivan
48. Janie Tucker
49. Janie Crain
50. Helen 'Huckabv
51. Brenda Coleman
52. Linda Dodd
Greeks /Sororities 277
- ■■;•>■ : >
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^~J 24 1)
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) n (
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( 43 ) /
V 41 J
1. Gwendy Fortune 16.
2. Sheila Walker 17.
3. Cindy Galloway 18.
4. Debbie Clark 19.
5. Lou Rose 20.
6. Camise Cherry 21.
7. Sue Johnson 22.
8. Karen Nolle 23.
9. Cindy Clampitt 24.
10. Laney Dunn 25.
11. Betsy Comer 26.
12. Tony Johnson 27.
13. Gail Lee 28.
14. Sally Adams 29.
15. Betsy Simpson 30.
Mary Lou Harston
278 Greeks /Sororities
31. Suzie Podbevsek
32. Cathi Brunskill
33. Connie Rayfield
34. Paula Waldman
35. Linda Terhune
36. Johyne Hamra
37. Cherry Howell
38. Cheryl Mastin
39. Judy Crabtree
40. Gayle Carter
41. Charlotte McBrvde
42. Becki Gary
43. Pam Sauer
Delta Zeta Chapter
Delta Zeta Chapter of Delta Gamma was
proud to have three candidates nominated for
Miss Memphis State. However, it made cam-
paigning a little confusing with each DG sup-
porting four candidates in a single election, but it
was worth the work, for a Delta Gamma was se-
lected as Miss Memphis State.
The pledge class was given the award for Best
Spirit at Sigma Chi Derby Day. Delta Gamma
also participated in the Homecoming Float com-
petition, All-Sing and won second place in May
Among many campus activities Delta Gamma
was represented in Tassel, UCPB Hostesses,
Who's Who, Crescents, Golden Hearts, Les
Dames, Ambassadors Board, DeSoto editor,
SGA, dormitory officers and counselors and
Greeks /Sororities 279
Gamma Iota Chapter
This year Delta Zeta boasted having Greek
Goddess and Greek God, AFROTC Queen and
first alternate, Lambda Chi Alpha Sweetheart
and a finalist in the DeSoto Beauty Revue. DZ
also placed in All-Sing, May Day, Homecoming
Float competition and Women's Intramurals.
Delta Zeta won first alternate for Sigma Chi
Derby Doll and Miss Shape, the Most Outstand-
ing Dancer Award and Tennessee's Tennis
Championship. Other activities included the
president and the secretary-treasurer of the
Women's Residence Hall Association, chairmen
two judicial boards, secretary and supreme court
justice of the Student Government Association,
president of Orchesis, members in Angel Flight,
Alpha Lambda Delta and UCPB Hostesses.
The climax of DZ's year was their annual pres-
entation of DZ Follies, the proceeds of which
were donated to the Memphis State Panhellenic-
IFC Scholarship Fund.
1. Kathy Wilhelm 22.
2. Sally Rorex 23.
3. Patti Tippen 24.
4. Brenda Hughes 25.
5. Pat Reinagel 26.
6. Sandy Eubanks 27.
7. Nancy Savage 28.
8. Barbara Birch 29.
9. Phyllis Howell 30.
10. Pat Sullivan 31.
11. Nancy Martin 32.
12. Mary Ann Crosby 33.
13. Tana Wehby 34.
14. Cathy Hazen 35.
15. Susan Lester 36.
16. Donna Donner 37.
17. Vicki Sowell 38.
18. Becky Wood 39.
19. Gloria Burrus 40.
20. Wendy Wilson 41.
21. Carol Graham 42.
280 Greeks /Sororities
44. Kathy Stokes
45. Jeannie Kilpatrick
46. Gayla Ballard
47. Nancy Moore
48. Kathy Timm
49. Judi Yott
50. Debbie Johnson
51. Sharon Storey
52. Ramona Mcintosh
53. Debbie Mawyer
54. Karen Parsons
Francis Ann Smith
Greeks /Sororities 281
Epsilon Kappa Chapter
Delta Sigma Theta promoted high cultural, in-
tellectual and moral standards among its mem-
bers, for its own benefit and for that of the larger
society in which it existed. These six young
women saw the need for more black involvement
at Memphis State University.
The sorority prospered and gained many hon-
ors this year. Among these were the first black
elected member of SGA and the first black on
the Executive Board of the UCPB. Delta Sigma
Theta was the first black group to enter the DZ
Follies and win first place in the poster competi-
tion, and was the first to enter All-Sing.
All Deltas looked forward to their Pepper-
mint-Sweetheart Ball where they claimed their
sweetheart for the year.
1. Ella Pope
2. Ava Williams
3. Shirley Peace
4. Dale Steverson
5. Barbara Tabor
6. Gloria Bridgeforth
1. Julia Earle
2. Paulette Mason
3. Essie Ford
4. Bertha Delapp
5. Bernice Hargraves
6. Irma Davis
7. Wilma Carson
Rho Gamma Chapter
Through the encouragement of the brothers of
Phi Beta Sigma, Zeta Phi Beta was founded on
the campus of Howard University in 1920. Zeta
strived to carry out the ideals of scholarship, wo-
manhood, character and service.
Rho Gamma Chapter was established on the
campus of Memphis State University in 1968.
Rho Gamma had, for its fund raising project, the
Blue Revue from which it gave scholarships, pro-
vided eyeglasses for indignant children, and
sponsored the "Books for Children" project. The
members also taught handicrafts and verbal ex-
pression to indignant children. The chapter fur-
nished free transportation services for parents
and children to view such places of interests as
the Memphis Museum and the Brooks Memorial
This year, Rho Gamma was proud to have one
of its members serve as the president of the Na-
tional Panhellenic Council.
» i " V *
i •■•■ -fe
Mary Lu Pendergrass
286 Greeks /Sororities
Sft?*^?*^ . We^ i m
18. Carol Mulwee
19. Libby Keller
20. Jo Kerns
21. Sherrie Mason
22. Sandra Galtelli
23. Annie Norris
24. Linda Nerritt
25. Gale Robison
26. Nita Bennett
27. Pat Borkert
28. Cheryl Buchannan
29. Carol David
30. Nancy Jo Weeks
31. Mimi Hall
32. Kay Turner
33. Jo Alexander
Tennessee Delta Chapter
The sisters of Pi Beta Phi, boasting members
of Angel Flight, Who's Who, Alpha Lambda
Delta and Tassel, were also avid participants in
UCPB Hostesses, SNEA, Orchesis and Tiger-
ettes. Several leaders of AWS committees, mem-
bers of the Executive Judicial Council and offi-
cers of the Womens' Residence Halls were also
Along with its civic activities, members of Pi
Beta Phi gathered together for pledge retreats,
fraternity serenades, Derby Day, and intramural
sports, where they captured the second place tro-
phy for volleyball. A pledge swap with Pi Kappa
Alpha fraternity was a highlight for the fall se-
mester, and working together with Lambda Chi
Alpha fraternity, the girls won second place in
the Homecoming Float competition. A slumber
party and the annual Wine Carnation Ball were
very much enjoyed during the winter.
Having beauty and talent as well as spirit, the
sisters of Pi Beta Phi claimed Homecoming
Queen, Greek Godess, two alternates to the De-
Soto Beauty Revue, a Miss Liberty Bowl finalist
and the regional Miss Wool.
Greeks /Sororities 287
Kappa Lambda Chapter
Phi Mu sorority began an active fall semester
with a dinner at the Passport Room for its pled-
ges. Honors attained by Phi Mu's were Derby
Doll, Miss Nashville, Sigma Chi Sweetheart and
second place in DZ Follies.
Phi Mu had members in Angel Flight, Tassel,
Who's Who, SGA and Alpha Lambda Delta. The
sorority also claimed places in sweetheart clubs
and 1969 cheerleaders.
This past year also saw a variety of projects for
the chapter. Actives and pledges worked with
Kappa Alpha fraternity in Homecoming Float
competition, gave a party for the Memphis Deaf
Children's School, held a Founder's Day lunch-
eon and sponsored a scholarship dinner.
Other activities included a weekend pledge
swap with Sigma Alpha Epsilon, a barn party
and the annual Enchantress Ball.
1. Charlotte Vigiletti
2. Jane John
3. Vicki McCullen
4. Margaret Luce
5. Gwynne McCullen
6. Teresa Cooksey
7. Linda Delaney
8. Sharon Loveless
9. Pam Bethay
10. Dorothy Trautman
11. Susan Eaton
12. Beth Thomason
13. Linda Rayho
14. Debbie Kock
15. Donna Blankenship
16. Carol Smith
17. Margie Sharp
18. Jerri Jarvis
19. Valerie Gamble
20. Paula Mogridge
21. Holly Hossel
22. Vicki Griffin
23. Teri Taylor
24. Melanie Indorf
25. Sylvia Birchfield
26. Sue Burkitt
27. Donna Mabry
28. Carol Adkins
29. Carol Trautman
30. Patty O'Donnell
31. Lucy Sayle
32. Eden Ferguson
33. Donna Jakes
34. Judy Sartin
35. Beverly Becker
36. Marsha McDonald
37. Pam Potts
38. Judy Dolan
39. Leigh Prewitt
40. Beverly Rutledge
41. Glenda Chapman
42. Judy Fowler
43. Charlotte Vaughn
44. Priscilla Williams
45. Suzanne Berretta
46. Cathy Gagliano
47. Rene Robinson
43. Robin Hall
49. Sandy Buckner
50. Anne Reed
51. Ellen Jaggard
Greeks /Sororities 289
Alpha Phi Chapter
Sigma Delta Tau was well represented by its
actives and pledges in many campus activities,
including Alpha Psi Omega, a supreme justice
and co-chairman of All-Sing.
Actives and pledges participated in Home-
coming, a powder puff football game, a kidnap
supper, a winter formal and a parent's brunch.
290 Greeks /Sororities
1. Debbie Miller
2. Eva Lapides
3. Pam Finebaum
4. Ann Weil
5. Gail Kirschner
6. Lynn Hessdorffer
7. Vicki Wurzburg
8. Ellen Isaacman
9. Ellen Groban
10. Susan Levit
11. Martha Rosemore
Greeks /Sororities 291
1. Melody Kennon 20.
2. Diane Horn 21.
3. Betty McMillan 22.
4. Larae Duckworth 23.
5. Wanda Drashman 24.
6. Martha Orr 25.
7. Melissa Conyers 26.
8. Kay McCarty 27.
9. Cassie Gaines 28.
10. Jane McClain 29.
11. Linda Campbell 30.
12. Linda Trobaugh 31.
13. Terry Jacamino 32.
14. Patty Ellis 33.
15. Deborah Menendez 34.
16. Donna Abernathy 35.
17. RedaOrr 36.
18. Jan Rutherford 37.
19. Susan Mullinax 38.
Floy Mae Jennings
292 Greeks /Sororities
Beta XI Chapter
Sigma Kappa was well-represented in all
phases of campus activities, including members
of Who's Who, Angel Flight, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Tassel and officers of dorms and clubs.
Sigma Kappa social activities included the an-
nual Crown Pearl Ball, fraternity serenading,
barn parties, a Mother-Daughter tea, a Christmas
Party and a kidnap breakfast.
The close ties and true sistership developed
between Sigma Kappas was best expressed
through the open motto, "One heart, one way."
Greeks /Sororities 293
294 Greeks /Sororities
Sigma Gamma Chi Chapter
Sigma Gamma Rho was organized in 1922 at
Butler University. Symbolized by royal blue and
gold, they strived to motivate youth to greater
achievement, wholesome living, inspired actions
and exploring new horizons.
The Sigmas exhibited great spirit when at-
tending their major events throughout the year.
Founders' Day was celebrated in November with
excitement, as well as the "Blue and Gold Ball"
The "Boule," a great gathering of all the chap-
ters of Sigma, was a most rewarding and unfor-
gettable week of joy. Gamma Chi's annual tea
and fashion show was inspirational and en-
But the greatest joy was experienced when
Sigma Gamma Rho contributed to the children
of St. Jude Hospital.
1. Ann Banks
2. Anne Cook
3. Vieda Bowen
4. Stancie Turner
1. Zelma Brown
2. Cheryl William
4. Shirley Little
5. Carolyn Douglas
6. Berneta Farmer
7. Joyce Ragland
9. Lula Wright
10. Dell Edwards
11. Vernita Fields
Epsilon Epsilon Chapter
The sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha found many
community projects to include along with their
annual social projects. Besides looking forward
to the sorority's semi-annual dances, AKA had
two goodwill projects during the school year and
worked with the national NAACP-AKA project
with the Memphis NAACP. The new pledge
class decided to make the sorority's Cleveland
Job Corp project a part of their program.
The sorors enjoyed a close relationship and
worked very hard with members from other
chapters. In spring the Epsilon Epsilon Chapter,
along with other Memphis chapters, acted as offi-
cial hostesses for the sorority's Southeastern Re-
gional Conference in Memphis.
Alpha Kappa Alpha maintained the highest
scholastic average of the National Panhellenic
Council at Memphis State.
Greeks /Sororities 295
. . . pole walk . . . yard and a half . . . Den- |
ise Foyle . . . Mayor Loeb . . .
"m -•< 1
296 Greeks /Derby Day
Derby Day Competition
Expression may tell a story without the aid of
words, but that expression must have a source, or
what one might call a stimulus. Derby Day of
1969-70 was definitely a day of sufficient stimuli
to yield a quantity of expression as demonstrated
by these photographs.
Derby Day is a highlight of Greek activity on
the MSU campus and is sponsored by the Sigma
Chi Fraternity. Festivities include races and
games performed by sorority pledges and a
Derby Day dance that night.
Pledges compete in all the events of Derby
Day, hopefully to win a trophy for their sorority.
Also, each sorority chooses a pledge to enter the
"Derby Doll" and "Miss Shape" contests. These
activities are climaxed by the Derby Day Dance,
where the winners of all events are announced.
Alpha Delta Pi won the novelty events for the
second consecutive year. Derby Doll was Pricilla
Williams of Phi Mu, and Teri Strickland of
Alpha Phi was Miss Shape of Sigma Chi Frater-
nity for 1969-70.
Greeks /Derby Day 297
Broadway came to Memphis State through
skits presented by fraternities, sororities and in-
dividuals in the 1969 DZ Follies.
First place for sororities went to Alpha
Gamma Delta with their presentation of "Fiction
Is Often More Fascinating." Pi Kappa Alpha
won first place for the fraternity division with
Other unusual entries included Sigma Alpha
Epsilon's "Bugville on Broadway" which placed
second in fraternity competition and Phi Mus
entry on contemporary events which took sec-
ond place in the sorority division.
"A Song for All Seasons" was the theme for
the 1969 All-Sing, co-sponsored by the IFC and
Panhellenic Council. Raincoat-clad Lambda Chi
Alpha earned first place with a medley of "Rain"
songs, while Sigma Phi Epsilon placed second.
Delta Zeta won top honors in sorority compe-
tition with a "Roses" theme and Alpha Delta Pi
Proceeds from All-Sing and DZ Follies went
to IFC and Panhellenic Council scholarship
298 Greeks /Follies — All-Sing
PI KAPPA ALPHA
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Greeks /Follies — All-Sing 299
Memphis State Chapter
While striving for academic excellence, the
brothers of Acacia still found time for a full so-
cial program. The fall semester brought the tradi-
tional Black and Gold Formal. Spring was the
season for the costume ball "Nite on the Nile,"
"White Wabbit Party" and the sweetheart ball.
Barbara Edminston of Alpha Gamma Delta was
Various special projects included a Christmas
visit to underprivileged children with the Zaman
Gotto Organization, which exemplified Acacia's
motto of human service.
Acacians participated in the Southern Region
Softball Tournament at the University of Geor-
gia in the spring.
300 Greeks /Fraternities
Greeks /Fraternities 301
Mu Sigma Chapter
Scholarship, a hallmark of Alpha Epsilon Pi
fraternity endeavor, was the main effort during
the 1969-70 school year. Climaxing their scho-
lastic drive AEPi had an unprecedented number
of members selected for ODK, Senators, and
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universi-
Aside from AEPi's scholastic movement they
also made time for an active social program. This
included parties after the Memphis State football
games and extra parties throughout the year.
On campus AEPi had members in positions in
the Student Government Association, Inter-
Fraternity Council, University Center Program
Board and The Tiger Rag.
302 Greeks /Fraternities
Greeks /Fraternities 303
Zeta Rho Chapter
During the year, Alpha Tau Omega participat-
ed in All-Sing, placed high in intramural compe-
tition and finished third in May Day.
ATO held top positions in the Student
Government Association and other campus orga-
nizations. Among these were president of Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, SCA Social Activities direc-
tor and chairman of Homecoming Committee.
The community service project was the refur-
nishing of a Police Community Relations Bu-
The highlight of the year was the annual
White Tea Rose Formal. Diane Horn was
crowned Sweetheart of ATO and Fred Massa
was given the traditional gavel as outgoing presi-
The Taus are anxiously awaiting completion
of their new $360,000 house located on the new
Fraternity Park. The completion date is set for
Danny Sealand 28.
Dan Breckenridge 29.
Bob Biggins 30.
Warde Jones 31.
Jack Shannon 32.
Santa - Dick NuckoUs 33.
Al Echols 34.
Bob Bishop 35.
George Colian 36.
Bandy Stewart 38.
Jim Beedle 39.
Wayne Bagwell 40.
Sid Hatcher 41.
David Bogers 42.
Fred Sawyer 43.
Brad King 44.
David McElroy 45.
Carl Indrisand 46.
Jim Holzemer 47.
Keith Casper 48.
John Dunker 49.
George Snyder 50.
Tommy Houghney 51.
Bill Greene 52.
Denny Donato 53.
Denny Powers 54.
304 Greeks /Fraternities
55. Fred Massa
56. Steve Edmondson
57. Paul Benjamin
58. Dave Goodman
59. Ed Ragsdale
60. Jim Player
61. Victor Schingle
62. Johnny Armstrong
Greeks /Fraternities 305
Gamma Mu Chapter
The Gamma Mu Chapter of Zeta Beta Tau
boasted of IFC president, Elections Commission-
er and Civil Service Commissioner among their
The Zebes were well represented in such
honoraries as Omicron Delta Kappa, Arnold Air
Society, Sigma Alpha Eta and Pi Sigma Epsilon.
They also held positions on the Student Supreme
Court and participated in the SGA Senate. Zeta
Beta Tau was also proud of its members selected
for Who's Who.
Fifteen new little sisters were initiated to
serve as an auxiliary organization for the frater-
nity. Charter members were chosen by the ac-
tives and pledges.
Besides participation in such campus events
as the St. Jude Blood Drive, ZBT and Delta
Gamma worked together on their Homecoming
306 Greeks /Fraternities
1. Hal Price
2. Gil Schulman
3. Marc Engleberg
4. Barry Kroos
5. King Hodges
6. Richard Klein
7. Rusty Goldstein
8. Harry Friedman
9. Mark Estomin
10. Randy Delanaro
11. Mike Handleman
12. Larre Lipman
13. Barry Sitverstein
14. Mai Schwartz
15. Jim Lipkin
16. Ron Lavin
17. Alan Perlman
18. Elliot Franklin
19. Steve Weiner
20. Mike Dortch
21. Hal Jaffe
22. Dicky Molasky
23. Murray Canton
24. Allen Lubin
25. Steve Gilson
26. Sammy Zalowitz
27. Skip Suter
28. Russel Haas
29. Nathan Weinzimmer
30. Harold Walkowsky
31. Sonny White
32. Larry Price
33. Robert Kretzmer
34. Brian Bendersky
35. Al Owings
36. Don Klotwog
37. Dan Green
38. Bob Levin
Greeks /Fraternities 307
Gamma Gamma Chapter
The Gamma Gamma Chapter of Kappa Alpha
Order again assumed positions on the Memphis
State campus. The KA's abilities were utilized in
such organizations as the IFC, Omicron Delta
Kappa, Senators, Student Government Associa-
tion and other organizations.
The pledge class participated in several chari-
ty drives and community projects, while the
chapter competed in intramurals this year.
The brothers of Kappa Alpha took pride in
their weekend parties, the Old South Ball in De-
cember and the Black and White Formal in the
spring. Activities included extending invitations,
the Slave Party on Friday, sipping mint juleps on
Saturday afternoon and the ball Saturday night.
The Black and White weekend was climaxed
with a skiing trip to Pickwick Dam.
1. Joe Key
2. Tom Jacks
3. John Potts
4. Dale Polley
5. Jeff Hayne
6. Steve Miller
7. Kenny Capps
8. Bobby Turner
9. Jim King
10. Jack Young
11. Bill Caldwell
12. Walter High
13. Roger Cole
14. Ronnie Poe
15. Randy Holcomb
16. Brad Martin
17. Don Helms
18. David Moses
19. Jeff Perkins
308 Greeks /Fraternities
- 5 ; **
20. John Clark
21. Mike McCartie
22. Bob Glenn
23. Dave Jones
24. Bob Love
25. Ronnie Clark
26. Ron Gardino
27. David Blackburn
28. David Looney
29. Rick Colter
30. Jim Perkins
31. Sam Bartholomew
32. Burt Warbington
33. David Pittman
34. Jim Richardson
35. Roy Trafdon
36. Rick Handwerker
37. Jim Burns
38. Richard Fitzhugh
39. Tommy Reed
40. Jerry Fratini
41. Pete Goodwin
42. Bob Black
43. Bobby Russell
44. Clark Sims
45. Rob Uhlmon
46. Jim Neel
47. Buzz Young
48. Captain Franklin
49. Brent Moody
50. Tom Pacello
51. Murphy Appling
52. Al Harvey
53. Jack Brakefield
54. Miller Loosier
55. Bob Barksdale
56. Greg Paule
57. Bill McDowell
Greeks /Fraternities 309
Epsilon Pi Chapter
In the year 1869 the first Kappa Sigma Chap-
ter was established at the University of Virginia.
From one chapter Kappa Sigma developed into
164 chapters and five colonies in the United
States and Canada. Epsilon Pi was part of this
The Fall Semester started with a Rush which
fielded many pledges. The chapter, along with
Delta Zeta sorority, won first place in the Home-
coming Float Contest.
The pledges, showing great spirit, won the
Pledge May Day track meet and helped win sec-
ond place in the Thanksgiving "Turkey Trot."
310 Greeks /Fraternities
32. Steve Henley
33. Gene Archer
34. Ken Edmundson
35. Jack Cantrell
36. Elton Robinson
37. Bill Watson
38. Greg Surratt
39. Tyce Pearson
40. Dick Ketehum
41. Barry Harrison
42. Glenn Carr
43. Bill Nelson
Greeks /Fraternities 311
1. Bobby Trautman 19.
2. Duke Martin 20.
3. Andre Nagoski 21.
4. Dave Suitor 22.
5. Rick Fuller 23.
6. Kevin Wilkinson 24.
7. Terry Orman 25.
8. Danny Deloach 26.
9. Gary Shipley 27.
10. Bill Arnold 28.
11. Tommy Bell 29.
12. Bruce Janis 30.
13. Steve Brown 31.
14. Tommy Hines 32.
15. Eric Williams 33.
16. Jim Dunkel 34.
17. Bob Blow 35.
18. Terry Rhoades 36.
312 Greeks /Fraternities
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Zeta Theta Chapter
During the past year, Lambda Chi Alpha suc-
ceeded in the fields of intramurals, scholarship,
campus leadership and community service.
The finishing in intramurals last spring with a
first in badminton, a third in swimming and a
first in May Day gave Lambda Chi second place
in overall intramurals. The fall was equally suc-
cessful with a second in softball and firsts in ping
pong and cross-country.
Lambda Chi's also held the campus leadership
positions of Mr. Memphis State and SGA admin-
istrative vice-president. There were also Lambda
Chi's serving on the DeSoto, The Tiger Rag, the
IFC and UCPB staffs as well as members of Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, Senators, Who's Who, Pi
Delta Epsilon and Arnold Air Society.
Philanthropic projects included programs
with the March of Dimes, the Kidney Founda-
tion and the Mile-O-Dimes. They also assisted
with the Cancer Drive and co-sponsored the Ford
Punt, Pass, and Kick Contest.
During the spring Lambda Chi finalized their
plans for moving into a new fraternity house,
part of the Fraternity Park complex scheduled
for completion in 1970.
Greeks /Fraternities 313
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3 1 4 Greeks / Fraternities
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34. Bobby Pugh
35. Dee Cole
36. Danny Rhea
37. Gary Keene
38. Johnny Lee
39. Ken Webb
40. Raymond Skidmore
41. Johnny Meyers
42. Billy Wilson
43. Ron Perroti
44. Jim Carson
45. Tom Wright
46. Chuck Thompson
47. Eugene Collins
48. Jerry Dunn
49. Mike Harder
50. Bobby Hathcock
51. Curt Taylor
52. Yogi Fredricks
53. Bobby Stewart
54. Fire Engine
55. Larry Hollingsworth
56. Ron Ross
57. Bobby Archer
58. Dan Neely
59. Henry Posey
60. Larkin Head
61. Jerry Bishop
62. Neal Frazier
63. Fred Durham
64. Jack Dulmer
65. Pat Neely
Delta Zeta Chapter
Pi Kappa Alpha was host to the National Fra-
ternity Leadership School this year. Delta Zeta's
chapter house was the setting for a 250-man ban-
quet during the Leadership School.
Pi Kappa Alpha continued its campus leader-
ship by holding high offices in the SGA, IFC,
Omicron Delta Kappa and various other campus
organizations. Along with their first place victory
in the DZ Follies, Pi Kappa Alpha also captured
first place in intramurals softball.
The spring was highlighted by Pi Kappa Al-
pha's "Dream Girl" Ball where Barbara Essary
was crowned Dream Girl for 1969-70.
The Delta Zeta Pikes were anxiously awaiting
the completion of their new house located in the
center of Memphis State University's new frater-
Greeks / Fraternities 3 1 5
1. John Russotto
2. David Lowery
3. Gary Vanasek
4. Jimmy Brister
5. Tommy Appleton
6. Bobby Ferguson
7. Steve Quinn
8. Tommy Hamm
9. Ed Savage
10. Brad Fenton
11. Jamie Belew
12. John Helm
13. Jimmy Johnson
15. Robert Fudge
16. Ken Bridges
316 Greeks /Fraternities
32. Ernie Youree
33. Herb Blow
34. Woody Woodward
35. Rich Franklin
36. Jim Patterson
37. Gary Heien
38. Ed Hill
39. Bvron Coleman
40. Mike Brady
Gamma Delta Chapter
Pi Kappa Phi was quite active this year with
representatives in a number of campus organiza-
tions. Honors included the treasurer of the Inter-
fraternity Council, members of the Order of
Omega, the president of the Spanish Club and
members of various scholastic honoraries. Of-
fices in the Student Government Association in-
cluded the attorney general and chairmen of
Curriculum Committees. Several brothers parti-
cipated in the staging of "Hair."
Scholastically, the fraternity was proud of its
brothers on the Dean's List and in the IFC 4.0
In intramural competition Pi Kappa Phi
placed first in horseshoes and second place in
table tennis. Ken Walsh received the MSU
Homecoming Golf Tournament Trophy. The
brothers were proud of Herb Blow, who was cho-
sen Most Outstanding Athlete in the Intramural
The brothers participated in various service
projects, including the March of Dimes Drive.
The highlight of the fall semester was Pi
Kappa Phi's successful pledge swap with Alpha
Phi. They also joined together to produce an out-
standing Homecoming float, which received
Greeks /Fraternities 317
Tennessee Sigma Chapter
SAE captured it's fifth consecutive All-
Intramural Trophy and the first All-University
Trophy. Highlights included first place in soft-
ball, basketball, volleyball, billiards, handball
Off the athletic field SAE was particularly ac-
tive in the Student Government Association,
Inter-fraternity Council and ODK. SAE was
especially pleased with high offices in each of
these important areas of student involvement.
Socially, SAE again proved that college life is
not all books and studies. The annual Sweetheart
Party, Christmas Party and Spring Weekend at
Heber Springs, Arkansas were especially suc-
cessful this year.
SAE, proud of its work in community rela-
tions, added many rewarding times for both
themselves and a group of retarded children at a
1. Fred George 21.
2. Tommy Gaughn 22.
3. RayMets 23.
4. Lee Walker 24.
5. Steve Boyd 25.
6. Dave McDermott 26.
7. Phil Schuyler 27.
8. Stan Sellers 28.
9. Bill Farris 29.
10. Jim Holt 30.
11. Dent Williams 31.
12. Phil Coble 32.
13. Bill Ellis 33.
14. Dick Faulk 34.
15. Jim Armbruster 35.
16. Jack Flannigan 36.
17. Scott Burnett 37.
18. Mickey Small 38.
19. Robin Hadaway 39.
20. Leonard Texiara 40.
318 Greeks /Fraternities
61. Sam Milton
62. Jack Kersh
63. Louis Jenkins
64. Ted Kirksey
65. C.B. Watridge
Allie "Mom" Prescott
Greeks / Fraternities 3 1 9
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Gray Tuber ville
320 Greeks /Fraternities
Ric de la Houssaye
Tennessee Beta Chapter
The Tennessee Beta Chapter of Sigma Phi Ep-
silon began the fall semester by winning the
SGA Spirit Trophy for displaying the greatest
group spirit on campus.
Scholastically, SPE received the Sigma Chi
Traveling Trophy for the most improved scholar-
ship on campus. Sig Ep also placed two brothers
on the Dean's List, with fourteen other brothers
compiling a 3.0 or better.
In campus activities, Tennessee Beta received
a color television set for collecting the most
money on campus for the LeBonheur Children's
Hospital Drive. SPE placed second in All-Sing
and in intramural swimming, tennis and turkey
Alpha Gamma Delta and SPE held their annu-
al Christmas party for underprivileged children
and also participated in a pledge swap with Delta
Zeta. Ramona Mcintosh of DZ was named as the
Sig Ep Diamond Princess at the annual pledge
Sigma Phi Epsilon was represented by the
president of the IFC and by the Greek God. Sig
Eps also participated in Omicron Delta Kappa,
Senators and the Cheerleaders.
Greeks / Fraternities 32 1
Epsilon Kappa Chapter
Sigma Chi fraternity again brought a weekend
of fun and festivity to Memphis State Universi-
ty's campus with its annual Derby Day. The
event which was sponsored for sorority pledges
was highlighted by a visit from Mayor Henry
Loeb of Memphis and climaxed by the annual
Derby Day Dance and crowning of the Sigma
Chi Derby Doll.
Sigma Chi was represented in many areas of
campus activity with brothers in IFC, Omicron
Delta Kappa, Who's Who, Arnold Air Society,
The Tiger Rag and Young Republicans.
The fraternity had a full social calender with
outstanding functions following MSU football
games and mixers held for each of the sororities
on campus. The annual Christmas party and
Sweetheart Ball were highlights of the year.
The real climax of the fall season came when
the fraternity house burned.
1. Bobby Crocker
2. Charlie Summers
3. Lloyd Rowland
4. Jack Payne
5. Tommy Kirk
6. Billy Owens
7. Joe Fallin
8. Ken Stratton
9. Jerry Maness
10. Corky Eperson
11. Don Wilson
12. Tommy Pappas
13. Mike Logan
14. Shelly Rice
15. Jim Madison
16. Bob Brown
322 Greeks /Fraternities
17. Jim Bland
18. Rob Robinson
19. Mike Gad
20. Hugh Peterson
21. Billy Drumm
22. Grady Grimstead
23. Tom Jones
24. Bobby Maness
25. Don Anderson
26. Phil Lynch
27. Bill Deaton
28. David Hogan
29. Ron Taoker
30. Bobby Howard
31. Mike Drewe
32. Walter Allen
33. Joe Akin
34. Billy Hamilton
35. Matt Gianini
36. Mike Mingea
Greeks /Fraternities 323
Tennessee Zeta Colony
The Tennessee Zeta Colony of Phi Kappa Psi
has grown to become an active part of the Mem-
phis State campus. Phi Kappa Psi doubled its
size during the year and planned to move into a
The colony participated in all Interfraternity
projects as well as sponsoring several of its own.
This year Phi Psi participated in intramurals,
IFC activities and the Homecoming yard dis-
plays. Also, the brothers took a very active part
in the spring SGA elections.
The colony was fully represented in clubs and
organizations on campus. Brothers were mem-
bers of the Pre-legal Society, the History Club,
Student Government Association and other or-
The Phi Psi's highlighted their year again with
a dinner for the sorority presidents and a spring
formal. The dinner was held to honor the presi-
dents for their contributions to Memphis State
Cliff Swan n
324 Greeks /Fraternities
12. John Porter
13. Lloyd Bearden
14. Vernice Haines
15. Gregg Jones
17. Mike Evans
18. Alan Hall
19. Wayne Naro
20. Ollar Fuller
21. Don Holeomb
22. Jim Pass
Greeks /Fraternities 325
326 Greeks /Fraternities
Psi Pentaton Chapter
The brothers of the Psi Pentaton Chapter of
Phi Sigma Kappa received their charter in May
of 1969 and since that time succeeded in reach-
ing a prominent position at Memphis State Uni-
Efforts have reached in several directions over
the past year. After remodeling the interior of
the house in the summer, Phi Sig enjoyed a high-
ly successful fall rush resulting in the largest
number of men to pledge Phi Sig on this campus.
Actives and pledges worked together to take
third place in Homecoming Float competition.
The high point of the year was the National
Convention of Phi Sigma Kappa which was held
in Memphis in August.
29. David Holland
30. Dwight Adams
3 1 . Ted Reams
Greeks /Fraternities 327
. . , . ..,, :-».
Delta Nu Chapter
In the fall of 1963, Phi Beta Sigma's first
pledge class was initiated from the Lemoyne
Chapter. In the spring of 1966, it was established
as a colony, and in February of 1969, the frater-
nity house was secured. Phi Beta Sigma was na-
tionally recognized as a chapter in May, 1969
and was called Delta Nu. Memphis State's ad-
ministration awarded chapter status on January
The brothers of Phi Beta Sigma highlighted
their year by a number of philanthropies includ-
ing a Boys' Club project and a Christmas party
for crippled children.
The fraternity gathered together for Brother-
hood Workshop and participated in Homecom-
This spring they were honored by being cho-
sen as the site for the Regional Conference of Phi
1. Thomas Malone
2. Otis Clark
3. J.B. Payne
4. Henry Neal
5. James Perkins
6. Thomas Keys
7. Theopolis Holeman
8. Elbert Grimes
9. Michael Paige
10. James Abbott
328 Greeks /Fraternities
Linda Markham Phi Kappa Psi
Anne Ribbcck Sigma Phi Epsilon
Erie Flint Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Barbara Essary Pi Kappa Alpha
Sandra Huey Lambda Chi Alpha
Brenda Payne Kappa Alpha Order
Greeks /Fraternities 329
Sditor, <judy Jlannigan
332 Classes /Graduate Students
Labovitz, N. A.
Classes /Graduate Students 333
Rill, Judith J
Scott, J. H.
334 Classes /Graduate Students
Classes /Graduate Students 335
Anderson, Paul J.
Arnoult, Ellen Marie
Arquitt, Frances Lee
336 Classes /Seniors
Betz, Elizabeth Ann
Bisio, Norma Jean
Classes /Seniors 337
338 Classes /Seniors
Classes /Seniors 339
Dunstan, C. E.
340 Classes /Seniors
Classes /Seniors 341
342 Classes /Seniors
344 Classes /Seniors
Latham, M. James
346 Classes /Seniors
Mask, Billie Jean
McGee y , Richard
348 Classes /Seniors
Rowland, J. M.
350 Classes /Seniors
Classes /Seniors 351
352 Classes /Seniors
Classes /Seniors 353
Welsh, Mary Agnus
354 Classes /Seniors
Winkler, R. A.
Baker, Mary Ann
Brown, Bet tie
356 Classes /Juniors
Classes /Juniors 357
358 Classes /Juniors
Parrish, Mary Jo
Payne, J. B.
Classes /Juniors 359
360 Classes /Juniors
Classes /Sophomores 361
De Maya, Yaly
362 Classes /Sophomores
Gray, Van Hugh
Classes /Sophomores 363
Lo, Hing Ip
364 Classes /Sophomores
Classes /Sophomores 365
366 Classes /Sophomores
Becton, M. C.
Classes /Freshmen 367
Chin v David
368 Classes /Freshmen
Classes /Freshmen 369
370 Classes /Freshmen
Classes /Freshmen 371
Lum, Kin Hong
Man ley, Carol
McCain, Jo Ann
372 Classes /Freshmen
Record, Marv Jo
Classes / Freshmen 3 73
Siu, Man Ching
Smith, David T.
Smith, David W.
Smith, Donald E.
Smith, Donald L.
374 Classes /Freshmen
Wadlington, L. Edward
Walker, Mary A.
Wilbanks, V. Lee
Wong, Man Kong
Classes /Freshmen 375
ABRAMS, BARBARA SIEGEL, Memphis, Tenn., Ele-
mentary Education, Phi Mu, Tiger Rag.
ACCIANI, DANIEL FRANCIS, Perth Amboy, N.J.,
Electrical Engineering, Engineering Society, IEEE,
ALABASTER, STEVEN L„ Memphis, Tenn., Biology,
Dean's List, Biology Club.
ANDERSON, JOSEPH CHAUNCEY, Memphis, Tenn.,
General Business Management, Alpha Delta Sigma.
ANDERSON, MARCIA DIANNE, Dyersburg, Tenn.,
ANDERSON, PAUL JOSEPH, Somerset, N.J., Psychol-
ogy, Psychology Club, Phi Sigma Kappa.
ANNARATONE, THOMAS LENTI, Memphis, Tenn.,
Geology, Geology Club.
AQUILINO, VINCENT PAUL, Mount Vernon, N.Y.,
Recreation, Rho Epsilon Chi, Tiger Rag, WTGR.
ARMSTRONG, RUTH ANN, Pensacola, Fla., Second-
ARNETT, PAUL N., Memphis, Tenn., Accounting, Ac-
ARNOLD, SUSAN LEE, Nashville, Tenn., Biology.
ARNOULT, ELLEN MARIE, Memphis, Tenn., Sociolo-
ARQUITT, FRANCES LEE, Memphis, Tenn., Elemen-
tary Education, UCPB Hostesses, Sigma Kappa, Panhel-
ASKEW, IRA LEE, Memphis, Tenn., Economics, State
Board Scholarship, Delta Mu Delta, Dean's List.
BAKER, CAROLYN LYNN, Memphis, Tenn., Second-
ary Education, MSU Band.
BALLENGER, NORA GORMAN, Memphis, Tenn.,
BANDELIN, MARY JEAN, Memphis, Tenn., Psycholo-
gy, Psi Chi.
BARKER, KENNETH SIDNEY, Robbinsville, N.C.,
Education, Dean's List.
BARNES, SARAH JEAN, Memphis, Tenn., Personnel
BARNES, WILLIAM JOSEPH, Memphis, Tenn., Me-
chanical Engineering, Air Force Scholarship, Arnold Air
Society, Memphis State Aero Club, Engineering Society.
BARRETT, DONALD LANGDON, Hornersvdle, Mo.,
Personnel Management, Sigma Chi.
BATES, CYNTHIA S., Rantoul, 111., Elementary Educa-
BAUST, JOSEPH AUGUST, Memphis, Tenn., Elemen-
tary Education, SNEA.
BAXTER, MARY TERESA, Memphis, Tenn., Sculp-
ture, Sigma Kappa.
BEAN, CLYDE R., Memphis, Tenn., Accounting, Ac-
BEAN, FELIX HOWARD, Memphis, Tenn., Econom-
ics, Kappa Sigma, IFC.
BEASLEY, DON, Memphis, Tenn., History and Politi-
BELLCHAMBER, RICHARD T., Memphis, Tenn.,
Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi, AMA, SAM, Young Republi-
cans, ABO, Alpha Delta Sigma.
BERRY, ROBERT WARREN, Washington, D.C., Rec-
reation, Rho Epsilon Chi.
BINION, OZZIE LEE, Memphis, Tenn., Graphic De-
sign, Track Team, WKNO-TV.
BITNER, MARY MARTHA, Jackson, Tenn., Educa-
tion, Majorette, Feature Twirler.
BLACK, SYLVIA MARIE, Memphis, Tenn., Political
Science, Russian Club. WTGR.
BLACKBURN, JOSEPH ALBERT, Memphis, Tenn.,
General Business Management, Dean's List, AMA,
SAM, Delta Sigma Pi.
BLITSTEIN, CHARLES D., Cape Girardeau, Mo., Law,
Who's Who, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Sigma Epsilon,
AMA, Student Bar Association, Moot Court, Delta Theta
BOALS, VAN EMERSON, Memphis, Tenn., Engineer-
ing Technology, Tennis, Golf, Pi Kappa Alpha.
BOATWRIGHT, ALVA EDWIN, Memphis Tenn.,
Journalism (Advertising), Sigma Delta Chi, Photography
Club, Tiger Rag Business Manager.
BOND, BEVERLY JO, Brownsville, Tenn., Psychology.
BONNER, BARBARA YOUNG, Memphis, Tenn., Ele-
BOSSE, DAVID ROSS, University City, Mo., Law,
Moot Court, Phi Delta Phi.
BOSTIC, DEANNA, Memphis, Tenn., Elementary Edu-
BOULDIN, BETTY PUTMAN, McKenzie, Tenn., Sec-
ondary Education, SNEA.
BOULWARE, CHARLOTTE LOUISE, Memphis,
Tenn., Health and Physical Education, P.E. Majors Club.
BOWEN, VEIDA JEAN, Memphis, Tenn., Nursing,
TASN, Sigma Gamma Rho.
BRADICK, WILLIAM LENOT, Memphis, Tenn., Man-
agement, Pi Kappa Alpha.
BRADLEY, DAN FREDERICK, Memphis, Tenn., An-
BRADLEY, RICHARD CORNELIUS, Memphis,
Tenn., Personnel Management, Delta Mu Delta.
BRITT, ALBERT L., Memphis, Tenn., Advertising,
BRITT, NANCY TOBIN, Maine, Minn., Elementary
Education, Delta Gamma.
BROOME, WILLIAM ANDERSON, Memphis, Tenn.,
Personnel and Labor Relation Management.
BROWN, JAMES H., Memphis, Tenn., Management,
Religious Council, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Glee Club and Ora-
BROWN, PHILLIP BRUCE, Little, Rock, Ark., Psy-
chology and Sociology.
BROWN, ROBERT RUSSELL, Memphis, Tenn., Biolo-
BRUNETTE, BARBARA AIMEE, Nashville, Tenn.,
Mathematics, Who's Who, Angel Flight, Little Sisters of
Minerva, Delta Zeta, SGA Supreme Court Justice.
BUCKBEE, VIRGINIA MYRLE, Dallas, Texas, Ele-
BUGBEE, MARGARET ELIZABETH, Nashville,
Tenn., Secondary Education.
BUMPUS, MARY MARGARET, Atwood, Tenn., Ele-
mentary Education, SNEA.
BURKHOLDER, JAMES FRANKLIN, Memphis,
Tenn., Geology, Geology Club.
BURNS, GAYLE ESTILL, Memphis, Tenn., Biologv,
Orchesis, Biology Club, Delta Zeta, SGA, UCPB.
BURRAGE, RONNEL JOE, Camden, Tenn., Mechani-
cal Engineering, Engineering Society.
BUSBY, GLORIA JEAN, Memphis, Tenn., Biology.
BYRD, JAMES AUGN, Hillsboro, Ohio, Marketing.
BYRD, MARY CORINNE, Memphis, Tenn., Elementa-
ry Education, SNEA, Alpha Xi Delta.
BYRD, ZONA CECILIA, Fayetteville, Tenn., Elementa-
ry Education, SNEA.
CALLOW, BETTE RAY, Memphis, Tenn., Spanish
Club, Barth House.
CANADAY, RONALD RICHARD, Durant, Iowa, Busi-
CANDLER, NANCY RANDOLPH, Memphis, Tenn.,
Radio-TV-Film, Alpha Epsilon Rho, WTGR.
CANTRELL, CHARLOTTE ANN, Camden, Tenn.,
CARMAN, JAMES RICHARD, Memphis, Tenn., Ac-
counting, Accounting Club.
CARTER, AUTUM GAYLE, Signal Mountain, Tenn.,
French, Who's Who, Miss MSU, Pi Delta Epsilon,
Young Republicans, Delta Gamma, DeSoto Editor-
in-Chief, SGA, WRHA.
CARTER, BEN EDWARD, Memphis, Tenn., Sociology,
Young Democrats, Wesley Foundation, Pi Kappa Alpha.
CARTER, ELROY, Memphis, Tenn., Art Education.
CARTER, GENE LEONARD, Memphis, Tenn., Biolo-
gy, Kappa Alpha.
CARTER, JOE MORRIS, Huntingdon, Tenn., Account-
ing, Accounting Club.
CASSIDAY, OAKLEY CONKERING, Memphis,
Tenn., Drafting and Design.
CASTLEBERRY, ELSIE K., Memphis, Tenn., Business
and Secretarial Science, Future Secretaries Association.
CATE, MARY KATHELENE, Memphis, Tenn., Ele-
mentary Education, SNEA, Alpha Delta Pi.
CECIL, TERRY CURTIS, Forrest City, Ark., Personnel
Management, AFROTC Scholarship, Arnold Air Socie-
ty, SAM, Aero Club.
CHAMBERS, DIANA C, Memphis, Tenn., Spanish.
CHAMBERS, JAMES L., Morristown, Tenn., Personnel
Administration and Industrial Relations, SAM, Psi
CHILDERS, EDWARD JOSEPH, Nashville, Tenn.,
CLARK, DON ROBERTS, Plymouth, Mich., Engineer-
ing, Engineering Society.
CLARK, IVON VALERIA, Memphis, Tenn., Home Ec-
onomics and Dietetics.
CLAYBURN, FRANCES GAYLE, Dickson, Tenn.,
Biology, Naturalist Society.
CLEAVES, CLARENCE JAMES, Memphis, Tenn.,
English, SNEA, Young Democrats, Phi Beta Sigma,
Tiger Rag, Phoenix, IFC.
COCKRELL, RICHARD GORDON, Memphis, Tenn.,
Marketing, Football Team, Pi Sigma Epsilon, AMA,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
COLE, RANDY MORRIS, Columbia, Tenn., Mechani-
cal Engineering, Engineering Society.
COLEMAN, JAMES ROBERT, Memphis, Tenn., Man-
agement, Sigma Chi.
COLLINS, THOMAS REEDY, Tupelo, Miss., Graphic
COLLINSWORTH, EMMETT WILLIAM, Memphis
Tenn., Manufacturing Technology, Sigma Gamma Pi,
Engineers Club, Math Club, ASCET.
COX, JAMES WILLIAM, Memphis, Tenn., Secondary
CRAWFORD, TERESA ANN, Memphis, Tenn.,
Music-Piano, Tassel, SNEA, Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Mu
Alpha Sweetheart, SGA, Panhellenic Council.
CUPPLES, DOUGLAS WAYNE, Memphis, Tenn., Po-
CZERWINSKI, ROBERT LEO, Memphis, Tenn., Sales,
Kappa Sigma, IFC.
DAMPIER, RONALD WAYNE, Memphis, Tenn., In-
dustrial Marketing and Logistics, AMA.
DAY, DAVID ALBERT, Memphis, Tenn., Art, Art
DEMPSEY, ROBERT DOUGLAS, Stratford, Conn.,
Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi, Accounting Club, AMA.
DIAZ, DIMAS, Memphis, Tenn., History.
DICKSON, MARY T., Memphis, Tenn., Elementary
Education, SNEA, BSU.
DIXON, EDWARD GERALD, Memphis, Tenn., Man-
DIXON, JAMES M., Memphis, Tenn., General Market-
ing, AMA, Pi Sigma Epsilon.
DOBBINS, SARA BLAKEY, Gallatin, Tenn., Elemen-
tary Education, Wesley Foundation.
DODSON, WILLIAM BERRY, Memphis, Tenn., Archi-
tectural Technology, Student Personnel Staff.
DOTEN, DAVID COLE, Memphis, Tenn., Law, Who's
Who, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, Delta
Theta Phi, Debate Team, Msu Bar Association, SGA.
DOUGLAS, ROBERT DEE, Memphis, Tenn.,
DRUCKER, ROBERT LAWRENCE, New York, N.Y.,
French, La Rive Gauche.
DUCKWORTH, CAROL SUE, Memphis, Tenn., Histo-
ry, Phi Alpha Theta, Young Republicans, SNEA, History
Club, DeSoto, UCPB.
DUFFY EDWARD R„ Lancaster, Penn., Secondary
DUMIRE, JOHN PAUL, Huntsville, Ala., Radio and
Television, WTGR, MSU Band.
DUNAVANT, LARRY R., Decaturville, Tenn., Biology.
DUNAWAY, JEAN FROST, Memphis, Tenn., Educa-
tion, SNEA, Delta Zeta.
DUNSTAN, CLAUDE EDWARD, Memphis, Tenn.,
EASLEY, MARVIN L., Memphis, Tenn., Journalism,
EASLEY, TYRONE RONER, Memphis, Tenn., Busi-
ness (Personnel Management.)
EASON, JAMES ALEXANDER, Memphis, Tenn.,
ECHOLS, CHARLES ALBERT, Memphis, Tenn.,
Mathematics, Dean's List, Pi Mu Epsilon, Mathematics
EDWARDS, JAMES H., Memphis, Tenn., General
EDWARDS, NORVAL CURTIS, Jackson, Tenn., Busi-
ness, Who's Who, J. Wayne Johnson Award, Mr. MSU.,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Senators, Omicron Delta Kappa,
EDWARDS, REBECCA ANN, Whitehaven, Tenn.,
Recreation, Rho Epsilon Chi, P.E. Majors Club, WRHA,
Barth House, Intercollegiate Volleyball, Basketball and
Badminton Teams, Alpha Xi Delta.
EPPES, BETTE P., Memphis, Tenn., Elementary Edu-
cation, Who's Who, Dean's List, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma
Alpha Iota, SNEA, Wesley Foundation, Alpha Xi Delta,
ERSKINE, MARY FORBES, Memphis, Tenn., Nurs-
ETHERIDGE, LARRY NEAL, Selmer, Tenn., Indus-
trial Arts Education.
FARRELL, CRAIG THOMAS, Emmetsburg, Iowa,
General Marketing, AMA.
FARSHEE, LOUIS MICHAEL, Memphis, Tenn., Man-
FEIG, BARRY S., Bronx, N.Y., Journalism, Hillel,
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Tiger Rag.
FELDMAN, JESSE DAVID, New York, N.Y., Second-
ary Education, Hillel, Inter-Faith Council.
FELDMAN, MARK STEWART, Queens, N.Y., Public
Accounting, Dean's List.
FIERRA, SAMUEL, West Orange, N.J., Secondary
Education, Men's Intramurals, SNEA, Phi Kappa Theta.
FINDLEY, ELIZABETH CLARE, Memphis, Tenn.,
Personnel Administration, Tennis Team.
FISH, ROGER DUDLEY, Nashville, Tenn., Law, Delta
Theta Phi, Student Bar Association.
FLATT, CARTER JORDAN, Memphis, Tenn., Eco-
FORD, ESSIE L., Memphis, Tenn., Elementary Educa-
tion, Zeta Phi Beta.
FOWLER, JUDITH ANNE, Memphis, Tenn., Mathe-
matics, Who's Who, Dean's List, Tassel, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Pi Mu Epsilon, Chi Beta Phi, Liberal Arts Honor
Society, Math Club, AWS, Phi Mu, SGA.
FOX, GARRAD LEE, Cairo, 111., Finance, Insurance
FOX, JERRY WAYNE, Nashville, Tenn., Finance.
FRANCIS, MARK DECATEUR, Memphis, Tenn., His-
FRANKLIN, CLARA REATHER, Memphis, Tenn.,
English, National Panhellenic Council, ISC, Zeta Phi
FRANKLIN, JUDY SABIN, Memphis, Tenn., Educa-
FREEDMAN, HAROLD G., Jackson, Tenn., Industrial
Marketing and Logistics, AMA, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
FULLER, SANDRA, Ft. Walton Beach, Fla., English.
GALTELLI, GLENDA JOYCE, Memphis, Tenn., Eng-
lish, Who's Who, Honor Roll, Tassel, Town Council,
Biology Club, Pi Beta Phi, Tiger Rag, Panhellenic Coun-
cil, AWS, SGA.
GANDY, ROBERT EIKNER, Memphis, Tenn., Mar-
keting Communications, AMA.
GARNER, NEAL WAYNE, Dexter, Mo., Biology.
GAYLORD, JAMES E., Urbana, 111., Economics, Liber-
al Club, Young Democrats, Human Relations Club, Aca-
cia, Tiger Rag.
GETZ, VIRGINIA ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Sociology
and Secondary Education.
GHENT, PEGGY CAROL, Heber Springs, Ark.,
Speech Pathology, Sigma Alpha Eta.
GLASSMAN, HELENE COHEN, Memphis, Tenn.,
Music History, Opera Chorus, Chorale, Hillel.
GOOCH, NANCY ELLEN, Memphis, Tenn., Elementa-
GOODWIN, CYNTHIA J., Memphis, Tenn., Office Ad-
ministration, Phi Gamma Nu.
GRAHAM, NEWTON FORD, Memphis, Tenn., Mar-
keting, AMA, Kappa Alpha Order.
GRAVES, GUY GEORGE, Memphis, Tenn., Market-
GRAVES, JOAN FLOYE, Memphis, Tenn., Psycholo-
gy, Alpha Lambda Delta, Tassel, Dean's List, Town
Council, La Rive Gauche, Alpha Gamma Delta, UCPB.
GRAVES, NANCY JO, Memphis, Tenn., Secondary
GREENE, BOYD CLINTON, Bryson City, N.C., Pro-
duction Management, Delta Mu Delta, AMA, Alpha
GRESHAM, PAULA ELLIS, Memphis, Tenn., Elemen-
tary Education, SNEA, Town Council.
GRIFFIN, JOHN THOMAS, Memphis, Tenn., History.
GUIBAO, PATRICK JOHN, Memphis, Tenn., Journal-
ism, Sigma Delta Chi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Tiger Rag,
Public Information Director, SGA.
HAAS, MARGARET ELAINE, Eldorado, Ark., Radio,
Television, and Film, Alpha Epsilon Rho, WTGR.
HADLEY, JUDY ELAINE, Bolivar, Tenn., Elementary
Education, SNEA, BSU.
HALEY, HERBERT WARREN, Memphis, Tenn.,
HALIK, ROBERT JOHN, Clifton, N.J., Mathematics.
HALL, BETTY ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Biology.
HALL, JIMMY DOUGLAS, Ripley, Tenn., Psychology
and Sociology, MSU Band, Stage Band, Phi Mu Alpha.
HALL, MARGARET J., Memphis, Tenn., History, Lit-
tle Sisters of ZBT, Town Council, SNEA, SGA, Alpha
Gamma Delta, Executive Judicial Board-Residence Hall.
HALPER, EDWARD MARC, Springfield, N.J., Ac-
HAMM, REX KIMBRELL, Memphis, Tenn., History
and Political Science, Dean's List, Who's Who, Omicron
Delta Kappa, Senators, Pre Legal Society, Sigma Chi,
HAMPTON, MARGARET JOAN, Scotts Hill, Tenn..
Mathematics, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Mu Epsilon,
Dean's List, Math Club, SNEA.
HANEBERG, ROBERT LYNNE, Salina, Kan., Market-
ing (Salas), AMA, Pi Sigma Epsilon.
HANNA, EDWARD MANESS, Memphis, Tenn., Ar-
HARRIS, YVONNE ZENETA, Lebanon, Tenn.. Mar-
keting, Little Sisters of Minerva.
HART, JOE RICHARD. Memphis, Tenn.. Political
Science, Arnold Air Society, Memphis State Aero Club,
HAUN, BETTY DALE. Memphis, Tenn., Secondary
Education, Dean's List, Kappa Delta PL Wesley Founda-
HEAD, WILLIAM MICHAEL, Madison. Tenn., Ac-
counting, Dean's List, Insurance Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon,
HEIL, ROY, Huntington Sta., N.Y., Industrial Technol-
ogy, Industrial Arts Club.
HEIMANSOHN, JEANETTE LOUISE, Clarksville,
Tenn., Fashion Merchandising, Home Economics Club.
AMA, Future Secretaries Association, Hillel.
HELT, ROBERT ALLEN, Memphis, Tenn., Psychology
and Philosophy Club, K-Club.
HENEISEN, JACK DAVID, Memphis, Tenn., Physics,
Dean's List, Sigma Pi Sigma, Society of Physic Students.
HESTER, JAMES PRESTON, Memphis, Tenn.. Man-
agement, Dean's List, Distinguished Military Cadet
Award, Omicron Delta Kappa. Order of Omega, Arnold
Air Society, AMA, Commander — 785th AFROTC Air
Division, Kappa Alpha. Fraternity Affairs Conference
Handbook Editor. IFC.
HIGGINS, LINDA KAY, Memphis. Tenn.. English,
Who's Who, Tassel, Campus Crusade for Christ. Alpha
Gamma Delta, DeSoto, SGA, UCPB.
HIGGS, JOYCE ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Mathematics,
SNEA, Math Club, Panhellenic Council, Sigma Kappa.
Dorm Judicial Board.
HILL, BARBARA LOU, Ripley, Miss.. Marketing,
HILL, JAMES BURNEY, Memphis. Tenn.. Manage-
ment, Pi Kappa Alpha.
HILL, JOHN BILL. Memphis, Tenn., Mathematics.
Sigma Pi Sigma. Pi Mu Epsilon, Society of Physics Stu-
HOLLOWAY, MARJORIE BROWN. Riley, Tenn..
French, Alpha Lambda Delta.
HOLMES, LINDA LEVORN, Memphis. Tenn.. Person-
HOLZEMER, WAYNE ANDREW, Onamia. Minn.,
HORTON, DONNA HARRINGTON. Memphis. Tenn..
French, SNEA, French Club, DeSoto.
HOUSE, MILTON J., Memphis, Tenn., Industrial Tech-
HOWARD, SANDRA W.. Bolivar. Tenn.. Elementary
HOWELU, JOHN HUNTINGTON, Batesviile. Miss-
HUBBELL. RALPH GILL, Arcadia. Calif. Personnel
Management. Dean's List. Arnold Air Society.
HUDSON, WALKER MARSH. Memphis. Tenn.,
Voice, Chorale, Opera Orchestra, Brass Ensemble Opera
Chorus, Phi Mu Alpha. Alpha Phi Omega.
HUGHES. BRENDA LOUISE. Nashville. Tenn.. Jour-
nalism, Delta Zeta.
HUGHES. SHERRY JOYCE. Memphis. Tenn.. Chem-
istry, Dean's List. Chi Beta Phi. American Chemical So-
HUGHETT. CHERYL LYNNE, Batesviile. Ark.. An-
thropology. German Honorary. Sweetheart Club of
HULETT, MARION HOUSTON, Charleston, Miss.,
HYMAN, ANDREW LAVOISIER. Memphis. Tenn..
Philosophy Club, BSA.
JACKSON, BETTY JO, Tustin, Calif., Elementary Edu-
JACKSON, SYLVIA LETRICIA, Memphis, Ten n„ Psy-
JACOMINO, THERESA NANCY, Chattanooga, Tenn.,
Biology, Who's Who, Dean's List, Alpha Lambda Delta,
Tassel, Biology Club, AWS, Lambda Chi Alpha Cres-
cents, Sigma Kappa. WRHA.
JAGGARD, STEPHEN HUNTER, Beaumont, Texas,
Personnel Administration, All MVC Academic Team.
JENEFF, MARTIN WILBUR, Clarksdale, Miss., Draft-
ing and Design.
JENKINS, ROBERT WAYNE, Memphis, Tenn., Chem-
istry, American Chemical Society.
JENNINGS, RONALD WILLIAM, Memphis, Tenn.,
Marketing (Advertising), Young Republicans, AMA,
SAM, Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Delta Sigma.
JENNINGS, SUE ELLEN, Humboldt, Tenn., Secondary
JEWEL, GARY LEROY, Winter Park, Fla., Account-
ing, Senators, Mitchell Aerospace, Dean's List, Account-
ing Club, Delta Sigma Pi, Pre-Legal Society, ISU Band.
JOHNS, BEVERLY HARRISON, Memphis, Tenn.,
Management, Delta Sigma Pi, AMA, BSU, Hambda Chi
JOHNSON, CAROL ANN, Arlington, Tenn., Psycholo-
JOHNSON, DAVID GARY, Oil City, Penn., Industrial
JOHNSON. GEORGE THOMAS, Scotts Hill, Tenn.,
Accounting, Delta Mu Delta, Accounting Club.
JOHNSON, GLENDA DIANE, Humboldt, Tenn., Fash-
ion Merchandise, Delta Sigma Theta.
JOHNSON, JAMES ASA, Memphis, Tenn., Commercial
Art, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mitchell Aerospace, Art
Club, BSU, PIO.
JOHNSON, KAY CAROL, Henderson, Tenn., Sociolo-
gy, Sociologv Club.
JOHNSON, LYNDA CLAIRE, Dyersburg, Tenn., Eco-
nomics, Dean's List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Gamma
Nu, La Rive Gauche.
JOHNSON, SUE CAROL, Millington. Tenn., Sociology,
SNEA. Sigma Kappa, DeSoto.
JOHNSON, THOMAS NATHANIEL, Rossville, Tenn.,
JOHNSTON, SIDNEY EUGENE, Vicksburg, Miss.,
Advertising and Public Relations.
JONES, CHARLES ROBERT, Arlington, Tenn., Pro-
JONES, PHYLLIS ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Office Ad-
ministration, Zeta Phi Beta.
JONES, ROBERT BUTLER, Grand Junction, Tenn.,
English, Who's Who, Omicron Delta Kappa, Spanish
Club, SNEA, Human Relations Club, UCPB, MRHA,
JONES. SHELIA PRESLEY, Memphis, Tenn., Educa-
JONES, TERRY JEAN, Memphis, Tenn., Elementary
JUST, DIANE TERESA, Memphis, Tenn., Special Edu-
cation, Dean's List, SNEA, SCEC.
JUST, RONALD EUGENE, Memphis, Tenn., Biology,
Dean's List, Sociology Club, Biology Club, Physics Club.
KASEN, DONALD MICHAEL, So. Orange, N.J., Pro-
duction Management, Alpha Epsilon Pi, IFC.
KASTNER, JAMES BOYD, Milan, Tenn., Mechanical
KENNON, LINDA SUE, Huntingdon, Tenn.. Office
Administration, Alpha Lambda Delta, Crescents, Future
Secretaries Assn., Sigma Kappa.
KESHISHIAM, ASTGHIK 0., Damascus, Syria, Biolo-
gy, Phys. Science.
KESLER, STANLEY LOUIS, Memphis, Tenn., Psy-
KEY, KIERAN JOSEPH, Lebanon, Tenn., Biology and
Physical Science, Omicron Delta Kappa.
KEY, WILLIAM NEELY, Memphis, Tenn., Biology,
Alpha Tau Omega, SGA.
KIELY, EDWARD JAMES, Milan, 111., Marketing
Sales, AMA, MRHA Senator, Resident Advisor Central
KIMERY, JOHN KENNETH, Nashville, Tenn., Public
Accounting, Accounting Club, Insurance Club, SGA.
KINCHEN, SANDRA SUE, Hollywood, Mo., Second-
ary Education, Koinonia Club, P.E. Majors Club.
KING, EDWARD LEE, Memphis, Tenn., Biology,
Dean's List, Omicron Delta Kappa, Biology Club, Natu-
ralist Society, UCPB, MRHA Judiciary Board.
KING, GEORGE R., Memphis, Tenn., Advertising,
AMA, Alpha Kappa Psi.
KING, LINDA ANN, Madison, Tenn., Interior Design,
Who's Who, AID, Alpha Xi Delta, Panhellenic Council,
KIPERTS, KARLIS DAVID, Memphis, Tenn., Electri-
cal Engineering, IEEE, Engineering Society.
KLOTWOG, DON SHERMAN, Memphis, Tenn., Mar-
keting, Dean.'s List, Who's Who, AMA, Hillel, Sigma
Delta Chi, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Zeta Beta Tau, Tiger Rag,
KOELLER, BARBARA JEANNE, Memphis, Tenn.,
KOLEAS, VICKI KATHERINE, Memphis, Tenn., Of-
fice Administration, Phi Gamma Nu, SAM, Future
Secretaries Association, Beta Sigma Phi, AWS.
KOZEL, RICHARD, Clifton, N.J.. Marketing.
KREBS, STEPHEN KENT, Memphis, Tenn., Second-
KRIEGER, MICHAEL M., Brooklyn, N.Y., Psycholo-
KRIEGER, SUSAN H., New York, N.Y., Education.
LACROUTS, RAYMOND PAUL, Memphis, Tenn.,
LANE, LOYD DELANA, Memphis, Tenn., Elementary
LAPISH, MARIAN ALMEDA, Memphis, Tenn., Secre-
LASHBROOK, MARGARET ANNE, Memphis, Tenn.,
Secondary Education, Dean's List. BSU.
LATHAM, M. JAMES, Memphis, Tenn., Engineering.
LAWRENCE, JERRY WAYNE, Memphis, Tenn., Ac-
counting, Dean's List, Accounting Club.
LEEN, DAVID JEFFREY, Irvington, N.J., History.
LEONCAVALLO, JOHN PATRICK, Memphis, Tenn.,
Manufacturing Technology, Newman Club.
LEVY, STERLING HOWARD, St. Louis, Mo., Journal-
ism, Student Independent Association, MRHA.
LEWIS, GLENDA KAY, Nashville, Tenn., Economics,
Delta Mu Delta.
LIAPIS, GEORGE STEVEN, Washington, D.C., Mar-
keting, Zeta Beta Tau, MRHA Executive Council.
LINEBAUGH, DOROTHY JOAN, Jacksonville, 111.,
Speech and Drama, Sock and Buskin, Forensic Team.
LITTLE, BEDFORD EUGENE, West Memphis, Ark.,
General Business Management.
LITTLE, REBECCA ANN, North Little Rock, Ark.,
Fashion Merchandising, Crescents, American Home Ec-
onomics Association. \
LLOYD, WILLIAM VICTOR, Memphis, Tenn.\ Electri-
cal Engineering, IEEE.
LONG, CHARLES R., Memphis, Tenn., Sacred Music.
LOSI, ROBERT LOUIS, Yonkers, N.Y., Production
Management, Certificate of Law Enforcement.
LOVEJOY, MICHAEL P., New Orleans, La., Manage-
LUST, BARBARA JOYCE, Memphis, Tenn., English,
Alpha Lambda Delta, Tassel, German Honorary, Chem-
istry Club, Biology Club.
LUTES, ROGER JAMES, Allentown, Penn., Manage-
MULLINS, ROBERT OTIS, Nashville, Tenn., Produc-
tion Management, ROTC Achievement Bar.
MADISON, RONALD JAY, Clifton, N.J., Psychology,
MAGLIACANE, JAMES VINCENT, Clifton, N.J., Psy-
chology, Psi Chi, Newman Foundation.
MALONE, JUDYE ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Education,
History Club, Fencing Club, Delta Zeta, SGA.
MANNING, CHARLES WAYNE, Memphis, Tenn.,
Electrical Engineering, IEEE, Pi Kappa Phi.
MANSFIELD, JOHN ROBERT, East Brunswick, N.J.,
Health and Physical Education, Honor Roll, Dean's List,
P.E. Majors Club, Alpha Tau Omega.
MARLEY, LAWRENCE E., Memphis, Tenn., Elemen-
MARTELLO, TONI VICTORIA, Memphis, Tenn., Biol-
ogy, Biology Club, Naturalist Society.
MARTIN, ELIZABETH ANNE, Pine Bluff, Ark., Sec-
ondary Education, Wesley Foundation, SNEA, Home
MARTON, CAROLYN NAOMI, Memphis, Tenn., Sec-
ondary Education, Student Council for Exceptional Chil-
MATLOCK, MARY OLIVIA, Allentown, Penn., Ele-
MCCAIN, FRANKLIN GLEN, Memphis, Tenn., Retail
Marketing, Phi Sigma Kappa.
MCCLINTOCK, EMILY ROMELDA, Memphis, Tenn.,
English, Pi Mu Epsilon, SNEA.
MCCLINTON, MARSHA GALE, Nashville, Tenn.,
Journalism Advertising, Delta Zeta.
MCCOMMON, LINDA JOAN, Memphis, Tenn., Physi-
MCCRACKEN, SUE ELLEN, Memphis, Tenn., Office
MCCUNE, MADELINE LOUISE, Memphis, Tenn.,
Biology, UCPB Hostesses, Town Council, Golden
Hearts, Alpha Gamma Delta, Sga.
MCGEE, DIANNE, Fayetteville, Tenn., English, Alpha
MCGLASSON, CHARLES RONALD, Memphis, Tenn.,
MCINTOSH, JOHN WILLIAM, Dearborn, Mich., Mar-
keting, AMA, Delta Sigma Pi, SGA.
MCLAURINE, BONNIE ELLAN, Memphis, Tenn.,
English. Pi Delta Phi, Town Council, Phi Mu.
MCVEIGH, HUGH ROBERT, Memphis, Tenn., Indus-
MENDOZA, DEBORAH RUDDLE, Memphis, Tenn.,
MERRYMAN, CLIFFORD ERLE, Memphis, Tenn.,
MESERVEY, KATHLEEN, Marshall, Mich., Health
and Physical Education, Women's Gymnastic Team,
P.E. Majors Club.
MESTEMACHER, JULIA V., Memphis, Tenn., Speech
Pathology, Sigma Alpha Eta, Alpha Psi Omega.
MIDDLECOFF, LINDA ABERNATHY, Pulaski,
Tenn., Elementary Education, Dean's List, SNEA.
MIDDLECOFF, RICHARD JAMES, Somerville,
Tenn., Marketing, Dean's List, Senators, Omicron Delta
Kappa, Arnold Air Society, Lambda Chi Alpha.
MIDDLETON, DANNIE CARLTON, Memphis, Tenn.,
Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Society, Intramu-
rals, Dean's List.
MILLER, BRUCE L., Memphis, Tenn., Drafting and
MILLER, LOUIS JAMES, Memphis, Tenn., Personnel
Administration and Industrial Relations.
MITCHELL, MARY NORTON, Memphis, Tenn., Psy-
chology, Psi Chi.
MITCHELL, ROBB HENRI, Memphis, Tenn., Journal-
ism — News Editorial, Pi Delta Epsilon, Barth House,
Sigma Delta Chi, Tiger Rag Editor-in-Chief, DeSoto, Re-
ligious Council, Photo Service, UCPB, SGA.
MOCK, TALMADGE WAYNE, Memphis, Tenn., Civil
Engineering, Engineering Society.
MOLL, KATHRYN ANNE, Memphis, Tenn., Elemen-
MONTGOMERY, ALLEN WAYNE, Memphis, Tenn.,
MOORE, TYRONE, Memphis, Tenn., Business Man-
agement, Intramurals, BSA.
MORRISEY, THOMAS MICHAEL, La Grange Park,
MULLINS, RAYMOND LEE, Memphis, Tenn., Radio-
TV-Film, Alpha Epsilon Rho.
MUND, FRANK BERGMANN, Memphis, Tenn., Ar-
chitectural Technology, Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Kappa
MUIR, JUDY ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Elementary Edu-
cation, SNEA, Delta Gamma, DeSoto.
NAIL, PATSY ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Sociology.
NARO, WAYNE EDWIN, Memphis, Tenn., History,
Pre-Legal Society, Phi Kappa Psi.
NEVFELD, STEVEN C, New York, N.Y., Personnel
Administration, MRHA Judiciary Council.
NORTON, NANCY JEAN, Memphis, Tenn., English,
NOWLIN, BILLY GERALD, Memphis, Tenn., Market-
OXFORD, RETHA JOYCE, Memphis, Tenn., Nursing,
OZIRADSKY, MICHELLE PENNY, St. Louis, Mo.,
Health and Physical Education, P.E. Majors Club.
PACELLO, THOMAS ANTHONY, Wilmington, Del.,
Business Administration, Newman Club, Kappa Alpha
PACINI, DARLENE DELORIS, Memphis, Tenn., Ele-
mentary Education, SNEA, Newman Foundation.
PALAZOLO, JERRY S., Memphis, Tenn., Marketing,
Kappa Alpha Order.
PARIIAM, BETTY MORGAN, Jackson, Tenn., Health
and Physical Education, P.E. Majors Club.
PARKER, JAMES HOWARD, Memphis, Tenn., Music.
PARKER, NICK C, Memphis, Tenn., Biology, Biology
PARKS, MICHAEL JOSEPH, Memphis, Tenn., Per-
sonnel Management, Pi Kappa Alpha.
PARRETT, VIRGINIA ANN, Memphis,Tenn., Elemen-
tary Education, Town Council, SNEA, Sigma Kappa.
PARRISH, ROBERT ALAN, Knoxville, Tenn., Mathe-
PATTERSON, MARY BROWN, Memphis, Tenn., Ele-
PATTERSON, PHYLLIS GAIL, Chattanooga, Tenn.,
Home Economics Education, Little Sisters of Minerva,
SNEA, Home Economics Club.
PAXENOS, ADRIENNE, Memphis, Tenn., Elementary
Education, Dean's List, SNEA, Town Council, Alpha
PECZI, JOSEPH GERARD, Memphis, Tenn., Theatre,
Who's Who, Alpha Psi Omega, Sock and Buskin, Phi Mu
Alpha, Kappa Sigma, UCPB.
PEEL, SANDRA DENISE, Miami, Fla., Elementary
PEPPERS, CLARA ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Spanish.
PERKINS, GARY W., Memphis, Tenn., Chemistry,
AMA, Pi Sigma Epsilon, BSU.
PERKINS, WALLACE G., Memphis, Tenn., Industrial
Marketing, Dean's List, Pi Sigma Epsilon, AMA.
PETERSON, THOMAS HOWARD, Miami, Fla., Fi-
PHILLIPS, DAISY HODGES, Memphis, Tenn., Eng-
PINNER, CHERYL ELIZABETH, Memphis, Tenn.,
Secondary Education, Young Republicans.
PIPKIN, WILLIAM LEE, Memphis, Tenn., Mathemat-
PLATT, MICHAEL DOUGLAS, Memphis, Tenn.,
Sales, Baseball, AMA.
PLUNK, SHEILA RAE, Memphis, Tenn., Secondary
POPE, ELLA LOUISE, Memphis, Tenn., Biology, Delta
Sigma Theta, ISC.
POTTS, TIMOTHY WAYNE, Memphis, Tenn., Sales,
MSU Mascot, Kappa Sigma.
PRIEUR, FRANCES GROVE, Memphis, Tenn., Sec-
ondary Education, Future Secretaries Association, Stu-
dent Business Education Association.
PRINCE, BARBARA CAROL, Memphis, Tenn., Ele-
mentary Education, SNEA, DeSoto.
RABB, MILDRED VIRGINIA, Memphis, Tenn., Span-
ish, Dean's List, Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish Club.
RAINES, WADE ASHLEY, Memphis, Tenn., Mechani-
cal Engineering, Dean's List, Engineering Society, SGA.
RAY, ROBERT CHARLES, Memphis, Tenn., Sales,
AMA, Phi Sigma Epsilon.
RAYHO, LINDA KATHY, Stamford, Conn., Architec-
tural Technology, Phi Mu, Residence Halls Judicial
REED, RICHARD ALTON, Memphis, Tenn., Commer-
cial Art, Alpha Delta Sigma, Art Club.
REYNOLDS, BRENDA N., Memphis, Tenn., Spanish,
RIBBECK, ANNE MARIE, Memphis, Tenn., Sociology,
Golden Hearts, Alpha Delta Pi.
RICH, LONNIE CHARLES, Memphis, Tenn., History
and Political Science.
RICHARDSON, MARY JOLYNN, Memphis, Tenn.,
RICKMAN, HAROLD MICHAEL, Memphis, Tenn.,
Geography, Arnold Air Society, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Alpha Tau Omega.
ROBERTSON, HERMAN GRAY, Millington, Tenn.,
Business Administration, Delta Mu Delta.
ROBINSON, JOHNNY FRANK, Humboldt, Tenn.,
ROGERS, AUDREY JANE, South Pittsburg, Tenn., So-
ROGERS, DANIEL WAYNE, Westport, Tenn., Micro-
ROSENKRANS, BETTY KAY, Memphis, Tenn., His-
tory, Latin, Phi Alpha Theta.
ROUNSAVALL, JOHN RALPH, Blytheville, Ark., Ac-
counting, Who's Who, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of
Omega, Accounting Club, Arnold Air Society, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, IFC President.
ROWLAND, DELANEY MARIA, Signal Mountain,
Tenn., General Business Management, Barth House,
RUBENSTEIN, PHILIP HENRY, Memphis, Tenn.,
Genera] Marketing, AMA, Hillel.
RUTHERFORD, JAN LOUISE, West Des Moines,
Iowa, Secondary Education, English, Pi Delta Epsilon,
Sigma Kappa, Tiger Rag, DeSoto, SGA.
SAGER, ANNE MARIE, Memphis, Tenn., Geography,
Sociology Club, Newman Club, SNEA, Deutscher Ver-
SAIN, CHARLES FRANKLIN, Nashville, Tenn., Pro
duction Management, Sociology Club, Pi Kappa Alpha
SAMPIETRO, LINDA SABINA, Memphis, Tenn., Ele
mentary Education, Who's Who, Kappa Delta Pi, Tassel
Town Council, UCPB, Alpha Gamma Delta, SGA, Pan
hellenic Council, AWS.
SAMUELS, THOMAS EDWARD, Memphis, Tenn., In-
surance, Golf Team, Insurance Club.
SANTULLI, GEORGE ALEXANDER, Cranford, N.J.,
Radio-TV-Film, WTGR, Intramurals.
SAYLE, LUCY MARILYNN, Memphis, Tenn., Ele-
mentary Education, Who's Who, Angel Flight, Town
Council, Panhellenic Council, Phi Mu.
SCARBROUGH, JOHN RICHARD, Memphis, Tenn..
Industrial Safety, Insurance Club, Math Club.
SCHIFFMAN, ARTHUR BRUCE, Cheltenham, Penn.,
Marketing Retailing, AMA, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
SCHINGLE, BARBARA GLENN, Memphis, Tenn..
Political Science, Dean's List, Pi Delta Epsilon, Chi Delta
Sigma, Tiger Rag, SGA, DeSoto.
SCHNEIDER, WALTER N., Swanton, Ohio., Person-
SCHRINER, FRANK VERNON, Memphis, Tenn..
Management, Dean's List, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi
Sigma Epsilon, AMA, Young Democrats, Pi Kappa
SCHUTT, JAMES ROBERT, Memphis, Tenn., Real Es-
tate, Newman Club, Phi Kappa Theta.
SCOTT, SIMS CLIFF, Memphis, Tenn., Marketing, Pi
Sigma Epsilon, Phi Kappa Theta.
SCRUGGS, MARY ANNE, Memphis, Tenn., Art
Graphics, Art Club.
SHANNON, JACK CANADA, Memphis, Tenn., Biolo-
gy, Ambassadors Board, Dean's List, Honor Roll, Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, Chi Beta Phi, Biology Club, Young
Republicans, Alpha Tau Omega, SGA.
SHEARS, MICHAEL GRAHAM, Memphis, Tenn.. Ad-
vertising, Young Democrats, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tiger Rag.
SHEDLOCK, CARL ANDREW, Memphis, Tenn.. Gen-
eral Marketing, Delta Mu Delta, AMA.
SHIPP, ARLENA L., Memphis, Tenn., Elementary
SHIRM, DONALD JOSEPH, Trenton, N.J., Health and
SHOUP, KENNETH N., Memphis, Tenn., Business
Management, Gymnastic Team.
SHUBA, RICHARD MELVIN, Memphis, Tenn., Health
and Physical Education.
SIEBEN, MARILYN ANN, Skokie, III, Secondary Edu-
cation, Dean's List, SNEA.
SILBER, HINDA, Memphis, Tenn., English. Art Club,
SIMS, DANIEL BRYANT, Memphis. Tenn., Speech
and Drama, WTGR.
SKEEN, MARTHA N., Memphis, Tenn., Accounting,
Delta Mu Delta, Accounting Club.
SLOWEY, ROBERT MICHAEL, Nashville, Tenn..
SPEER, CECIL EARL, Memphis, Tenn., Radio-
SMITH, EDWARD LEE, Memphis, Tenn., Secondary
SMITH, NEVILLE FLEETWOOD, Memphis, Tenn.,
General Business Management, SAM.
SMITH, PATRICIA PARISH, Huntingdon, Tenn.. Ac-
counting and Historv, Dean's List, Alpha Lambda Delta.
Accounting Club, Sigma Kappa.
SNELGROVE, SUSAN LOUISE, Cookeville, Tenn..
Music, Phi Mu Epsilon.
SPECK, RICHARD GARY, Memphis. Tenn., Biology,
Phi Mu Alpha.
SPROUL. TERESA MARIA, Memphis, Tenn.. English.
Dean's List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Liberal Arts Honor
Society, Tassel, Snea, Alpha Phi. UCPB.
STAFFORD, IDA GAIL, Oak Ridge. Tenn.. English,
SNEA, Wesley Foundation.
STAFFORD, JAMES WILSON. Memphis. Tenn..
Drafting and Design Technology.
STAFFORD, MELISSA JAN, Memphis, Tenn.. Eng-
STAGGS, JUDITH ACUFF, Memphis, Tenn., Home
Economics, Kappa Delta Pi, Home Economics Club.
STANTON, DONNA LONG, Atlanta, Ga., Spanish.
STARC. ALEX JOHN, North Bergen, NJ„ Secondary
STAWICK, LAWRENCE ALBERT, Joliet, 111., Geogra-
STEPHENSON, RICHARD WAYNE, Dyersburg,
Term.. Marketing and Retail Management.
STERN, ROSE-LINDA, Flushing N.Y., Psychology, Psi
Chi, Film Club, Sock and Buskin.
STEVENS, RICHARD NEIL, Memphis, Term., Indus-
trial Arts Education.
STEVENSON, DELOIS. Memphis, Tenn., Economics.
STEWART. BONNIE CAROL. Memphis, Tenn., Sec-
ondary Education, Dean's List, SNEA.
STEWART, ROBERT CARL, Memphis, Tenn., Geog-
raphy — Latin, Pi Delta Epsilon, Zanthipany, Biology
Club, Naturalist Society, DeSoto Business Manager.
STEWART. ROBERT DALE, Memphis, Tenn., Biolo-
gy, Dean's List, Pi Delta Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Zan-
thipany, Biology Club, Naturalist Society, DeSoto Associ-
STRATTON, ROBERT KENNETH, Memphis, Tenn.,
History. Phi Alpha Theta. Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma
Chi, SGA, Cheerleader.
STUART, JUNE SWIFT, Memphis, Tenn., Elementary
SUWATA, STANLEY J., North Haledon, N.J., Manage-
ment, Sigma Chi. MRHA, SGA.
SWIFT, GLENN DUAINE, Memphis, Tenn., Finance.
SWIFT, WILLIAM RICHARD, Chiton, N.J., Manage-
ment, Baseball Team.
TALLANT, PEGGY J., Selma, Ala., Secondary Educa-
tion, Angel Flight, SNEA.
TAMBOLI, WILLIAM EUGENE, Memphis, Tenn.,
Management, SAM, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Chi.
TASSINARION, NAT ALE CHARLES, Memphis,Tenn.,
French, Amici D'ltalia, La Rive Gauche.
TAYLOR, AARON JACKSON, Memphis, Tenn., Man-
TAYLOR, DONALD WAYNE. Memphis, Tenn., Ac-
counting, Accounting Club.
TEAGUE, LARRY STANLEY, Fisk. Mo., Marketing,
Tennis, Golf, AMA.
THORNTON, WILLIAM LARRY, Memphis, Tenn.,
Marketing, Dean's List, Veteran's Club, Phi Sigma Epsi-
THRON, ELIZABETH CHARLENE, Memphis, Tenn.,
Elementary Education, Dean's List, Who's Who, UCPB
Hostesses, SNEA, Town Council, AWS Board, Gamma
Phi Beta, Panhellenic Council, ISC. SGA.
THWEATT, CARLISLE, Memphis, Tenn., Electrical
TICE, DORIS SANDERS, Memphis, Tenn., Fashion
TIPTON, ROBERT L., Memphis, Tenn., Economics,
Who's Who. Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Mu Delta, Ar-
nold Air Society, Phi Mu Alpha.
TODD, JERRY WAYNE, Heber Springs, Ark., Man-
agement, Football Team, All Conference (MVC) Foot-
ball. Dean's List.
TRAUTMAN, ROBERT JOSEPH, Memphis, Tenn.,
Vertebrate Zoology, Baseball Team, Missouri Valley
Honor Roll, Omicron Delta Kappa, Biology Club, Span-
ish Club, Lambda Chi Alpha.
TRIBBLE, DIANNA, Memphis, Tenn., Secondary Edu-
cation, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Phi, Dean's
TROBAUGH, LINDA ELLEN, Memphis, Tenn., Ac-
counting, Dean's List, Delta Mu Delta, Accounting Club,
Alpha Tau Omega Sweethearts Club, Sigma Kappa.
TROSKO, BEVERLY LOUISE, Cicero, III, General
TUCKER, LEOLA RUTH, Memphis, Tenn., Vocational
TURBERVILLE, SHIRLEY ANN, Memphis, Tenn.,
Music, Dean's List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha
Iota, Wesley Foundation.
TURNER, JOHN LAWRENCE, Atlanta, Ga.. Math, Ec-
onomics, Dean's List, Phi Sigma Kappa.
VANCE, LINDA CAROL, Memphis, Tenn., Elementary
VARNER, SHARON LYNN, Miami Springs, Fla., Ele-
mentary Education. Dean's List, Alpha Lambda Delta,
Little Sisters of Minerva, SNEA.
VAUGHTERS, JAMES LOWELL, Memphis, Tenn.,
VENDITTE, JOHN MICHAEL. Endicott, N.Y., Eco-
nomics, Honor Roll, Delta Mu Delta.
VINSON, MICHAEL WILLIAM, Memphis Term., Eco-
VINSON, ROGER WILLIAM, Akron, Ohio, Personnel
and Industrial Relations.
WALDEN, PATRICIA ANNE, Memphis, Tenn., An-
WALLER, ARTHUR EARL, Jacksonville. Fla., Per-
WALSH, PHILLIP MICHAEL, Memphis, Tenn., Mar-
WARD, PATRICIA ANN, Memphis, Tenn., English,
Chi Alpha, Religious Council, Spanish Club.
WATTS, KATHERINE KING, Memphis, Tenn., home
Economics, Home Economics Club, Town Council,
Alpha Xi Delta.
WEAVER. CHARLES STEPHEN, Memphis, Tenn.,
Marketing (Advertising), AMA.
WEBB, DONNA J., Memphis, Tenn., Accounting, Ac-
WEIDENBAUM, CAROL SUSAN, New York. N.Y.,
WEIGEL, JOHN RICHARD, Memphis, Tenn., Eco-
nomics, Delta Mu Delta, Liberal Arts Honor Society, Pi
Mu Epsilon, Arnold Air Society, Chi Beta Phi, Omicron
WELSH, MARY AGNES, Memphis, Tenn., Journalism,
DeSoto Beauty Revue Director, J. Wayne Johnson
Award, Dean's List, Who's Who, Student Ambassadors
Board, Pi Delta Phi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Chi Delta Sigma, Tassel, La Rive Gauche, UCPB,
Town Council, Newman Club, Gamma Phi Beta, Tiger
Rag Editor-in-Chief, SGA.
WERTZ, JANET G., Memphis, Tenn., Secondary Edu-
cation, Debate Team, SNEA.
WESNER, TERRY HAROLD, La Grange, 111., Math,
Biology, Biology Club, Delta Sigma Phi.
WESTBROOK; JAMES L., Paragould, Ark., Personnel
Administration and Industrial Relations.
WHALEY, WANDA BISHOP, Middleton, Tenn., Eng-
WHITAKER, ANDREW WESLEY, Memphis, Tenn.,
Education, Dean's List, SNEA.
WHITBOURNE, DIANA HOFF DARR, Sparta, N.C.,
WHITE, CAROLYN JANE, Memphis, Tenn.. Journal-
ism, Tassel, Alpha Lambda Delta, Dean's List, Town
Council, Chi Delta Sigma, Pi Beta Phi, Statesman, Tiger
Rag, SGA, Panhellenic Council.
WHITE, CECIL EUGENE, Memphis, Tenn., Account-
WHITE, JANICE ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Nursing,
WHITE. NANCY WAGNER, Memphis, Tenn., Chemis-
try, Dean's List, Tassel, Chi Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Pi Mu Epsilon, American Chemical Society.
WHITFIELD, MARY CLARE, Columbus, Miss., Eng-
lish, Spanish Club, BSU, Delta Gamma. WRHA.
WHITT. DANNY WAYNE, Memphis, Tenn., Manage-
ment, Arnold Air Society, AFROTC Professional Officer
Corps, Aero Club, Pi Kappa Alpha.
WHITTEMORE, LAWRENCE S., Dalton, Ga., Man-
agement, Arnold Air Society.
WILEY, ELISABETH HARDY, Maastricht, Holland,
WILLIAMS, DAVID CARLTON, Memphis, Tenn.,
General Business Management.
WILLIAMS, JEAN MOSS, Memphis, Tenn., Elementa-
ry Education, Young Democrats, BSA, SNEA.
WILLIAMS, MARSHALL VANCE, Memphis, Tenn.,
Biology, Dean's List, Biology Club.
WILLIAMS, RICHARD M.', Memphis, Tenn., Person-
WILLIAMS, ROBERT HARCOURT, Leland, Miss.,
WILLIAMS, STEVE' DOUGLAS, Memphis, Tenn.,
General Business Management, Dean's List, Arnold Air
WILSON, JACQUELYN KAY, Blytheville, Ark., Home
Economics, Home Economics Club.
WINCHESTER, JOHN LUTHER, Memphis, Tenn.,
Marketing-Sales, National Sales Education Scholarship,
AMA, Pi Sigma Epsilon.
WOLFE, DARRELL RALPH, Memphis, Tenn., Mar-
WOODS, BRUCE DOUGLAS, Memphis, Tenn., Man-
agement, Arnold Air Society.
WORLEY, PATRICIA JOHNSON, Memphis, Tenn.,
Psychology, Latin, Psi Chi, Sigma Alpha Iota, University
Band, University Wind Ensemble.
YAFFE, SHERWIN ABE, Memphis, Tenn., Physics,
Sigma Pi Sigma, Society of Physics Students.
YAGER. WILSON MICHAEL, Memphis, Tenn., Politi-
cal Science, BSU.
YETMAN, WILLIAM ALEXANDER, Stoughton,
YOUNGBLOOD, PAMELA FAYE, Memphis, Tenn.,
Elementary Education, SNEA.
ZANONE, LYNN ROSE ANN, Memphis, Tenn., Educa-
tion, Who's Who, Tassel, Kappa Delta Pi, Angel Flight,
SNEA, Pi Beta Phi, AWS Board.
ZEHNTNER. RICHARD ROBERT, Morristown, N.J.,
ZEIP, KAREN L., Jackson, Tenn., Health and Physical
Education. P.E. Majors Club, SNEA, SCEC, Philosophy
Club, Math Club, Alpha Xi Delta.
ZUNT, NANCY LEE, Amherst, Ohio, Elementary Edu-
cation, SNEA, WRHA.
Abernathy, Frances 361
Abernathy, Rose 367
Abrams, Barbara 336
Accardi, Mike 356
Acciani, Daniel 336
Achelpohl, John 367
Acred, Robert 361
Adams, Carl 367
Adams, Herman 332
Adams, Sarah 356
Adelman, John 356
Aikens, Beane 332
Aims, Bernard 332
Ainsworth, Anita 336
Alabaster, Steven 336
Albonetti, Anita 367
Albright, Irene 356
Albritton, Melvin 336
Aldinger, Raymond 336
Allen, Beverly 356
Allen, John 367
Allen, Kathryn 361
Allen, Sharon 356
Allison, Florence 367
Allison, Roger 332
AUman, Betty 336
Altfeld, Toby 367
Altman, Jim 367
Amagliani, Catherine .... 367
Amyx, Cheryl 336
Anderson, Clinton 356
Anderson, Geraldine .... 336
Anderson, Joseph 336
Anderson, Marcia 336
Anderson, Paul J 336
Annaratone, Thomas .... 336
Aquilino, Vincent 336
Archie, David 336
Armstrong, Bondi 332
Armstrong, Ruth 336
Arnett, Paul 336
Arnold, Kathy 356
Arnold, Susan 336
Arnoult, Ellen 336
Arquitt, Frances 336
Arrowsmith, Linda 361
Asbury, Cynthia 361
Ashe, Albert 336
Askew, Ira 336
Atkinson, Pamela 336
Austin, Merrill 332
Aven, W. Michael 361
Aycock, Leavell 356
Ayers, Joanne 367
Aylor, Anne 367
Babb, Sharon 361
Bacurin, Linda 356
Baddley, Margaret 336
Bailey, Robert E 361
Baird, Cynthia 367
Baites, Shellie 367
Baker, Beverly 367
Baker, Carolyn 336
Baker, David 336
Baker, James A 361
Baker, Joseph 356
Baker, Linda 361
Baker, Mary A 356
Baker, Nancy 336
Baker, Vanna 336
Baldwin, Christine 367
Ball, Barbara 356
Ball, Elizabeth 336
Balzen, Carol 336
Banks, Ann 356
Banks, Daniel 356
Banner, Susan 336
Barbee, Martha 367
Barder, Ken 336
Barnes, Sarah 336
Barnes, William J 336
Barnett, Kathy 361
Barnett, Rickey 361
Barr, Robert 356
Barrett, Donald 336
Barrett, Veronica 367
Barrios, Susan 367
Bartliff, William 361
Barton, Frank 332
Barton, Laura 356
Barton, Linda D 356
Basham, Robert 361
Bateman, Charles 361
Bates, Cynthia 336
Bates, Tone 336
Baty, Karan 367
Bauer, Charlotte 361
Baum, Richard, 356
Baust, Joseph 336
Baxter, Mary 336
Bean, Clyde 336
Bean, Felix 336
Beard, Lee 367
Beard, Linda 356
Bearden, Kenleta 367
Bearden, Kenneth 361
Beasley, Don 336
Beatty, Diane 367
Beaudion, William 336
Becton, M. C 367
Bee, Karen 367
Beeson, Susan 367
Belcher, BUI 361
Belew, Charlotte 356
Bell, Robert J 356
Bell, Thomas 367
Bellchamber, Richard .... 336
Benbrook, Barbara 356
Bengel, Susan 367
Bengel, Virginia 361
Bennett, Gary 361
Bennett, Phillip 367
Bensley, Sharon 367
Benson, Barbara 332
Benson, Linda 356
Bentley, Thomas 336
Benton, Johnny 367
Bernard, Patricia 367
Berry, Judy 336
Berry, Robert 337
Bertasi, Raymond 367
Bethel, Harry 356
Betz, Elizabeth 337
Bevington, Sally 367
Binion, Ozzie 337
Birchfield, Leslie 367
Birchler, Steven 337
Birdwell, Daniel 356
Bisanzo, Thomas 337
Bishop, Linda 356
Bisio, Norma 337
Bitner, Martha 337
Black, Mozella 361
Black, Sylvia 337
Blackburn, Jerry 356
Blackburn, Joseph 337
Blackman, Sandra 356
Blackwelder, Sandra .... 367
Blanchard, Major 332
Bland, James T 361
Bland, Melvin 361
Blanton, James 337
Blanton, John 356
Blatt, John 361
Bledsoe, Tom 367
Blitstein, Charles 332
Bloesch, Judy 337
Blom, Vicki 337
Boals, Van 337
Boatwright, Edwin 337
Bogle, Brenda 367
Bolding, Peggy 367
Bond, Beverly 337
Bond, Leola 332
Bondurant, Shirley 367
Bone, Patricia 367
Bonner, Barbara 337
Booth, Linda 367
Booze, Ronnie 367
Bosse, David 337
Bostic, Deanna 337
Bostick, Olen 337
Boston, George 337
Bouie, Bernice 367
Bouldin, Betty 337
Boulware, Charlotte 337
Boutwell, Shirley 337
Bowdon, Judith 337
Bowen, Carolyn Ann .... 337
Bowen, Charlotte 367
Bowen, Veida 337
Bowers, Judy 356
Bowles, Rebecca 356
Box, Allen 332
Boyd, Steve 361
Boy stun, Steve 337
Bradford, Jennie 367
Bradick, William 337
Bradley, Carolyn 356
Bradley, Dan 337
Bradley, Fred 367
Bradley, Mark 367
Bradley, Mary 337
Bradley, Richard 337
Brady, Janet 367
Bragg, Kenneth 367
Branch, Constance 367
Branch, Margaret 337
Branch, Pamela 362
Brandberry, Perline 332
Brannon, John 332
Branuni, Brent 362
Bran y an, Charles 337
Brassel, John 337
Braswell, Thomas 367
Brawley, Gary 367
Bredow, Brenda 362
Breslow, Susan 337
Brewer, Willie 361
Bridges, Charlotte 367
Bridges, David 367
Briggs, James 337
Briggs, Sarah 356
Briggs, Susan 337
Britt, Al 337
Britt, Nancy 338
Britton, David 367
Brogan, Ann 332
Brock, Llewellyn 356
Brooks, Glenda 367
Broome, Gill 337
Brotherton, Brenda 338
Brotherton, Patricia 362
Broussard, Charles 367
Broussard, Meryl 362
Brown, Bernard 332
Brown, Bettie 356
Brown, Gilbert 338
Brown, James 338
Brown, Jean 367
Brown, Lois 338
Brown, Phillip B 338
Brown, Robert R 338
Brown, Sandra 367
Brown, Stephen 332
Broyles, Lee 367
Brozak, Elizabeth 338'
Bruce, Barbara 362
Bruce, Joseph 338
Bruce, Robert 338
Brumley, Jimmy 332
Brunette, Barbara 338
Brunson, Nancy 362
Bryan, Catherine 367
Bryan, William 332
Bryant, Carol 367
Bryant, David A 338
Bryant, Donna 367
Bryant, Faylene 332
Bryson, Jeannine 338
Buck, Ronald 367
Buckbee, Virginia 338
Buckley, Margaret 356
Bueno, Olga 332
Bugbee, Margaret 338
Bullard, Brenda 367
Bumpus, Mary 338
Burden, Mary 356
Burden, Mary J 356
Burgess, Charles 362
Burgess, Gary 367
Burk, Kenneth 338
Burkholder, James 338
Burks, Louise 356
Burnett, Amanda 362
Burnett, William 338
Burns, Gayle 338
Burns, Kenneth 356
Burns, Monte 332
Burns, Richard 367
Burrage, Ronnel 338
Burroughs, Frank 338
Burrow, Susan 332
Burris, Luther 332
Busby, Gloria 338
Butler, Larry 362
Butler, Nancy 356
Butner, Billy 362
Butrum, Donna 367
Bynum, Ellen 356
Bvnum, Glen 356
Byrd, Anthony 362
Byrd, Cecilia ' 338
Byrd, James 338
Bvrd, Joan 332
Byrd, Mary 338
Byzet, Ferdinand 332
Byzet, Ronald 356
Cadden, Kathleen 338
Cagle, Martin 338
Callicutt, F. Wade 332
Callow, Bette 338
Calvert, Ross 338
Camp, Deborah 356
Campbell, Deborah 338
Campbell, Linda 338
Campbell, Victoria 338
Camper, Charlotte 338
Campodonico, Paul 338
Canaday, Ronald 338
Canaday, Stephen 356
Candler, Nancy 338
Cannon, James 367
Cantin, Mark 367
Cantwell, Charlotte 338
Capon, Thomas 338
Carlsen, Thomas 367
Carman, James 338
Carney, Carol 356
Carney, Nancy 367
Carrigan, Conway 367
Carrigan, Sue 338
Carroll, Edward 367
Carson, Jon 356
Carter, A. Gayle 338
Carter, Ben 338
Carter, Edward 332
Carter, Elroy 338
Carter, Gene 338
Carter, Joanne 338
Carter, Joe 338
Carter, John 356
Carter, Lynda 362
Carter, Marjorie 355
Cartwright, Beverly 338
Cartwright, James 367
Casha, Suzi 367
Cassiday, Oakley 339
Castleberrv. Elsie 339
Cate, Mary 339
Cathcart, Claudia 362
Cecil, Terry 339
Ceisel, Helen 339
Cernosek, Pauline 362
Chambers. David 338
Chambers, Diana 339
Chambers, James 339
Chapman, James 339
Chapman, Pamela 368
Chapman, Paula 339
Chapman, Suzann 356
Chenoweth, Mary 332
Cherry, Georgia 362
Cherry, Mack 332
Chesher, Sharon 362
Childers, Brenda 356
Childers, Edward 339
Childress, Sharon 368
Childs, Herbert 368
Chin, David 368
Chism. Paul 368
Christian. Geraldean .... 339
Chu, Sharon 356
Church. Thomas 332
Churchill. Thomas 332
Ciaramitaro, Rosemarv . . . 339
Ciaramitaro, Sarah 368
Cisne, Nanette 368
Clark. Alvin 356
Clark. Charles 356
Clark, Deborah 368
Clark, Dennis 362
Clark, Don 339
Clark, Ivon 339
Clark, Jerry 368
Clarkson, Ronald 368
Clay, Helon 368
Clayburn, Frances 339
Cleaves, Clarence 339
Clements, Terry 356
demons, Barbara 368
Clift, Sharon 368
Clifton, Laurel 356
Clinard, George 368
Clouse, Eugene 356
Coats, Gregory 368
Cockrell, Richard 339
Coker, Patricia 356
Colclasure, Martha 356
Cole, Randy 339
Cole, Vashti 332
Coleman, James 339
Coleman, Ronald 339
Coles, Ron 362
Coletta, Marilyn 368
Collier, Judith 356
Collins, Edward 332
Collins, Rebecca L 368
Collins, Robert James .... 339
Collins, Thomas 339
Collinsworth, Emmett .... 339
Colston, Linda 368
Comer, Elizabeth 356
Connor, Doris 356
Conyers, Melissa 368
Cook, Carolyn 339
Cook, Charmaine 362
Cook, Elizabeth 356
Cook, Evelyn 339
Cook, James G 368
Cooke, Ralph 356
Cooksey, Martha 356
Coop, Lula 356
Cooper, David 362
Correll, Max 356
Cortese, Virginia 368
Costa, Charles 362
Cothran, John 339
Cotten, Wilma 356
Coulter, Bonnie 339
Counce, Philip 368
Cournoyer, Robert 339
Coursey, Linda 368
Courtney, Thomas 339
Cox, Ann 368
Cox, Beverly 339
Cox, Frances 368
Cox, James 339
Cox, Robert W 356
Cox, Thomas 368
Cox, Virginia 368
Cozart, Mary 356
Crabtree, Judy 368
Craig, Patricia 362
Craven, Nancy 368
Crawford, George 356
Crawford, Sandra 339
Crawford, Shannon 362
Crawford, Teresa 339
Crawford, Toni 368
Creasy, David 368
Creasy, Gary T 356
Criswell, Linda 368
Crocker, Barbara 362
Crook, Deborah 368
Crosby, Mary 362
Crouse, Michael 356
Crowder, William T 339
Crowley, Sandra 339
Cunningham, Ruthie .... 339
Cupples, Douglas 339
Curley, Celene 362
Czerwinski, Robert 339
Dacus, Mai 362
Dague, Barbara 356
Daly, Walter 339
Dampier, Ronald 339
Damron, Bobby 362
Damron, Jessie 339
Dando, Carol 368
Dando, Cheryl 339
Daniel, Jerry 368
Daniel, Leslie 332
Daniel, Robert 356
Daniels, Allen 356
Daniels, Doy 356
Daniels, Evelyn 362
Darling, Harold 368
Darlington, Peggy 362
Darnell, Randall 368
Davidson, Patricia 362
Davidson, Tony 339
Davis, Barbara 368
Davis, Christene 356
Davis, Danny 339
Davis, Debra 368
Davis, Donna 356
Davis, Linda D 368
Davis, Linda J 362
Davis, Marilyn 362
Davis, Rebecca 357
Davison, Marjorie 368
Dawson, Paul 339
Day, David 339
Day, Thomas 368
Dean, Norman 346
Dearmey, Deborah 368
Deason, Howard 368
DeField, Robert 368
Delapp, Bertha 340
Delgado, Alejandro 368
Demaya, Yaly 362
DeMeirleir, Kenny 368
Demieville, Micheline .... 332
Deming, William 340
Dempsey, M. Edward .... 362
Dempsey, R. Douglas .... 340
Dennis, Ruth 368
Derrington, Betty 362
DeSierra, Susan 340
Despain, Ben 332
Despain, Betty 362
Diaz, Dimas 340
Dick, Stephen 368
Dickerson, Rebecca 357
Dickey, Melba 357
Dickey, Winston 340
Dickson, Mary 340
Dietz, Judy 362
Dinapoli, Rocco 362
Dishion, Lynne 368
Dismukes, William 340
Dixon, Edward 340
Dixon, James 340
Dobbins, James 362
Dobbins, Sara 362
Dobbs, Gloria 362
Dodd, Martha 362
Dodson, William 340
Doggett, Jonetta 368
Dolan, Judy 362
Dold, Janice 368
Donaldson, Lois 362
Donaldson, Michael 357
Dong, Alice 332
Dorna, Gerald 362
Dorris, Michael 340
Doss, Dianne 368
Doss, Larry 368
Doten, David 332
Dougan, Neta 362
Douglas, Frank 368
Douglas, Linda 362
Douglas, Robert 340
Downen, Jerry 340
Downey, Maurietta 332
Downing, Susan 357
Dows, Anne 340
Doyle, Robert 368
Dozier, Mark 340
Draiman, Sharon 340
Droke, Judy 362
Droke, Melinda 362
Drozdowski, John 340
Drucker, Robert 340
Dryden, Ann 368
Duckworth, Carol 340
Duffy, Edward 340
Dumire, John 340
Dunavant, Calvin 340
Dunavent, Larry 340
Dunaway, Jean 340
Dunn, Janice 332
Dunstan, C. E 340
Dunstan, Richard 332
Durr, John 357
Dutton, Elizabeth 368
Dye, David 340
Eagar, Martha 357
Earle, Charles 341
Earle, Julia 341
Earley, Paul 368
Earley, Bobby 368
Easley, Marvin 341
Easley, Tyronne 341
Eason, James A 341
Easum, Thomas 357
Eaton, Beverly 368
Ebert, Bruce 341
Echols, Bertis 362
Echols, Charles 341
Eder, Deborah 368
Edgin, Nancy 368
Edwards, James H 341
Edwards, James R 362
Edwards, Kathy 368
Edwards, Mary 368
Edwards, Mary 368
Edwards, Norval 341
Edwards, Rebecca 341
Eilert, Arland 357
Eilert, Sonny 341
Elam, Emmett 332
Elam, Jan 362
Elam, Shirley 341
Elliott, Deborah 341
Ellis, Linda 368
Ellis, Peggy 357
Eng, Gene 341
Eng, James 363
England, Ronald 332
English, Judy 368
Enkema, Patricia 341
Eppes, Bette 341
Erskine, Mary 341
Escue, Joyce 363
Escue, Samuel 368
Essary, Barbara 357
Estes, Lujayne 341
Etheridge, Larry 341
Eubanks, Alice 341
Eubanks, Joe 332
Evans, Constance 368
Evans, E. Ray 363
Evans, Sheron 341
Evans, William D 368
Evans, Stacy 368
Evensky, Maury 357
Everett, Nikki 368
Everitt, Wanda 341
Ewing, Mary 368
Facelli, Mary 368
Fagans, Barbara 363
Fallin, Joseph 341
Falls, Richard 357
Fann, Phyllis 368
Farmer, Vicki 341
Farrell, Craig 341
Farshee, Louis 341
Faught, Elizabeth 368
Faulkner, Deborah 368
Faulkner, Lenora 363
Fayne, Regenia 368
Feasel, Robert 341
Feig, Barry 341
Feldman, Jesse 341
Feldman, Mark 341
Fenley, Gail 341
Ferguson, Danny 332
Ferguson, James 363
Ferguson, Pamela 357
Ferguson, Rod 357
Few, Nancy 357
Fields, Ann 368
Fierra, Samuel 341
Fike, Betty 368
Findley, Elizabeth 341
Finkelstein, Sam 363
Finney, Terry 357
Fish, Frances 341
Fish, Roger 332
Fite, Marilyn 369
Fitzpatrick, Alan 341
Fitzpatrick, David 355
Flanagan, Bobby 341
Flanagan, Judy 363
Flatt, Carter 341
Fleming, Judy 341
Fleming, Susan 357
Flick, Harry 332
Flowers, Ernest 357
Flowers, Martha 333
Flynn, Richard 333
Folden, Sandra 363
Fones, Fred 357
Fong, George 341
Forbes, Maybelline 357
Ford, Essie 341
Ford, William 333
Forkum, Donald 363
Forsythe, Kerry 363
Fortner, Gary 369
Foster, Marvin 363
Foster, Phillip 341
Foust, Georgia 369
Fowler, Judith 341
Fox, Garrad 341
Fox, James 357
Fox, Jerry 341
Foy, Cathy 357
Francis, Mark 341
Frankenbach, Larry 341
Franklin, Clara 341
Franklin, Judy 341
Franks, Thomas 357
Frazier, Anita 357
Frazier, Daniel 357
Frazier, Rebecca 342
Freedman, Harold 342
Freeman, Elendra 357
Freeman, James 357
French, Ann 357
Fristick, Lawrence 369
Frix, David 369
Fry, Stephen 363
Fugh, Clement 342
Fulgham, Bobby 342
Fuller, Ollar 363
Fuller, Sandra 342
Furr, Richard 342
Furr, Sharon 369
Fyfe, Margaret 363
Gale, Richard 369
Gallini, Patricia 369
Galtelli, Glenda 342
Gamble, Valerie 369
Gandy, Robert 342
Gann, Phyllis 369
Gant, Brenda 363
Gardner, Bonnie 369
Gardner, Joyce 369
Garner, Neal 342
Garnett, Robert 333
Garrett, Carl 357
Garrison, Jimmy 369
Garthright, James 342
Gary, Rebecca 363
Gaston, Martha 357
Gates, Patricia 357
Gay, Benjamin 363
Gay, Joe 333
Gay, Robert 369
Gay, William 353
Gaylord, James 342
Gelman, Norma 342
Gentry, Keland 363
George, Gary 369
Gers, Robert 342
Getz, Virginia 342
Ghadanfav, Mouhamed . . . 333
Ghent, Peggy 342
Giaccaglini, Linda 357
Gibbs, Don 342
Gibson, Beverly 342
Gibson, Robert 363
Gilbert, Walter 333
Gilbreath, Glenda 369
Gillespie, Linda 369
Gionti, Paul 363
Giovanetti, Lawrence .... 363
Glason, Yvonne 333
Glass, Jennifer 369
Glassman, Helene 342
Glenn, Robert 369
Godwin, Donald 333
Goetz, Paul 342
Goldeng, Charles 342
Goldsby, Mary 363
Goldstein, Lynette 357
Gooch, Nancy 342
Goode, Linda 363
Goode, Peggy 369
Goodgame, Marsha 369
Goodroe, Brit 342
Goodwin, Cynthia 342
Gordin, Wayne 333
Gordon, Paulette 369
Gordon, Winston 342
Gorham, Gregory 369
Goza, Sheila 369
Graham, Daniel 363
Graham, Newton 342
Graham, Patricia 357
Granderson, Clyde 369
Grant, Don 369
Grant, William 333
Graves, Guy G .342
Graves, Joan 342
Graves, Mary 342
Graves, Nancy 342
Gray, Van 363
Grear, Clarence 357
Green, Catherine 369
Green, Frances 369
Green, Kevin 363
Green, Martha Jane 357
Green, Susan 342
Greene, Boyd 342
Greene, Christopher 363
Greene, Davis 369
Greene, William 342
Greer, Ray 333
Greer, Richard 342
Gregory, Bobby 369
Gresham, Paula 342
Griffin, Deborah 369
Griffin, Janice 369
Griffin, John 342
Griffith, Deborah 342
Grobe, Patricia 369
Guibao, Patrick 342
Guillermin, Frances 342
Gunn, Samuel 357
Gurley, Orlene 363
Guydon, Denise 369
Guyton, Terry 342
Haas, Margaret 343
Hadaway, Robin 357
Haddon, Dennis 343
Hadley, Judy 343
Hale, Henry 369
Hale, Mary 357
Hale, Stephen 343
Haley, Herbert 343
Halik, Robert 343
Hall, Barbara L 369
Hall, Barbara 333
Hall, Betty 343
Hall, Carl 343
Hall, Jimmy D 343
Hall, Margaret 343
Hall, Robin 363
Halper, Edward 343
Hamby, Patricia 343
Hamby, Patricia 343
Hamilton, Mary 369
Hamilton, William 343
Hamm, Jennifer 357
Hamm, Rex 343
Hampton, Joan 343
Hancock, Marian 343
Hand, Robert 343
Haneberg, Robert 343
Hankins, Gary 343
Hanna, Edward 343
Hannah, Michael 357
Haralson, Larry 363
Harber, Wanea 357
Hardy, Martha 369
Hardy, Mary 369
Hargrove, Bette 363
Harmon, Cathie 343
Harms, Terry 343
Harrell, Jean 357
Harris, Henry 333
Harris, Ruth 357
Harris, Shirley 369
Harris, Steven 370
Harris, Teresa 363
Harris, Yvonne 343
Harston, Mary 370
Hart, Joe 343
Hart, Paul 370
Hartline, Robert 343
Hartman, Nancy 370
Hartsfield, Leona 363
Hartway, Frank 363
Hatley, Joyce 370
Haun, Betty 370
Hawkins, J. Robert 357
Hawks, Sandra 363
Haynes, George 343
Hays, Arthur 370
Hazen, Susan 343
Head, W. Mike 343
Headley, Donna 370
Hedden, Charles 370
Heflin, Barbara 363
Hegwood, Verna 333
Heidelbert, Alan 370
Heil, Roy 343
Heilich, Roger 343
Heimansohn, Jeanette . . . .343
Helm, John 370
Helt, Robert 343
Hendrix, Jeanette 370
Heneisen, Jack 343
Henson, Bonice 363
Henson, Marvin 343
Henson, M. Jack 343
Hepburn, James 343
Herrin, Kathy 370
Herring, Duane 343
Herring, Janice 363
Herring, John 357
Herring, Virginia 343
Herrington, Betty 363
Hessler, Stephen 370
Hester, J. Preston 333
Hickerson, Rita 370
Hickman, Edith 370
Hicks, Charles 343
Hicks, Daniel 357
Hicks, Linda 370
Hicks, Nancy 370
Higdon, Cliff 370
Higgins, Linda 343
Higgs, Joyce 343
Highsmith, John 343
Hill, Barbara 343
Hill, Charles 343
Hill, Evelyn 343
Hill, Helen 343
Hill, Henry 357
Hill, James B 333
Hill, Janice 357
Hill, John B 343
Hill, Sharon 370
Hiller, Richard 357
Himes, Margaret 343
Hire, Donald 344
Hodge, Patricia 370
Hodges, Betty 370
Hoffman, Gail 344
Hoffman, Martin 344
Hoffman, Nancy 370
Hoffman, Robert 357
Hogan, Carl 363
Holden, W. Robert 370
Holland, George 344
Holland, Nancy 357
Hollenbeck, Susan 370
Holley, Suzie 363
Holloway, Marjorie 344
Holloway, Marrion 363
Holmes, Linda 344
Holmes, Louis 333
Holt, Don 370
Holt, Jack 370
Holzemer, Wayne 344
Honea, James 370
Hood, Rebecca 357
Hooker, Terri 370
Hooper, Henry 357
Hopkins, Mary 370
Horn, Kathy. 370
Horn, Linda 370
Horner, Nancy 370
Hornyak, Jon 357
Horton, Donna 344
Horton, Eddie 357
House, Milton 344
Howard, Sandra 344
Howell, John 344
Howell, Samuel 370
Howick, Frances 333
Howland, Harry 363
Hoyt, Jon 344
Hrymak, Mary 344
Hubbell, Ralph 344
Huckaby, Helen 370
Hudson, Mary 344
Hudson, William 344
Hudson, Walker 344
Huff, Ralph 344
Hughes, Brenda 344
Hughes, James 363
Hughes, Myrtle 357
Hughes, Sherry 344
Hughett, Cheryl 344
Huie, Judy 344
Hulett, Marion 344
Hulme, Carole 370
Hung, Eddie 344
Hunt, Annie 370
Hunt, Charles 363
Hunter, Dale 344
Hurley, Marsha 370
Hurley, Wanda 370
Hurst, Dianna 344
Hurst, Rebecca 370
Hussung, Robert 370
Hutcherson, Linda 370
Hutchins, Marion 370
Hutkin, Anne 363
Hutson, Jane 370
Hutton, Lydia 344
Hyde, Raymond 370
Hyman, Andrew 344
Hyrka, Michael 363
Inderbitzen, Lawrence . . . 371
Indorf, Melanie 357
Inghram, John 333
Isom, Susan 344
Jablonski, Stephan 363
Jackman, Linda 344
Jacks, Warren 371
Jackson, Betty 344
Jackson, Charlie 344
Jackson, Edward 357
Jackson, Florine 333
Jackson, Martha 371
Jackson, Mary 357
Jackson, Pamela 371
Jackson, Richard 344
Jackson, Sylvia 344
Jacobson, Howard 333
Jacomino, Theresa 344
Jaggard, Ellen 371
Jaggard, Stephen 344
James, Charles 371
Jarratt, John 344
Jarrell, Linda 363
Jean, Linda 357
Jarrell, Linda 363
Jean, Linda 357
Jeffries, Bevelyn 371
Jeneff, Martin 344
Jenkins, Donald 357
Jenkins, Donald 357
Jenkins, Robert 344
Jenkins, Sherry 344
Jennings, Linda 370
Jennings, Ronald 344
Jennings, Sue 344
Jerome, Lawrerice 371
Jerrolds, David 351
Jeter, Richard 371
Jewel, Gary 344
Joe, Tommy 371
Johns, Bev 344
Johnson, Asa 355
Johnson, Carol 344
Johnson, Carol 344
Johnson, Charles 363
Johnson, Charles T 371
Johnson, David 344
Johnson, David G 371
Johnson, Dorrie 371
Johnson, George 345
Johnson, Glenda 345
Johnson, Joan 357
Johnson, Joe .363
Johnson, Karen 363
Johnson, Kay 343
Johnson, Kay 371
Johnson, Lynda 345
Johnson, Steve 363
Johnson, Sue 345
Johnson, Teresa 363
Johnson, Theresa 371
Johnson, Thomas 345
Johnson, Toni 357
Johnson, Willard 363
Johnston, Philip 363
Johnston, Sidney 345
Jones, Brenda 363
Jones, Charles 345
Jones, Cecil 357
Jones, Corine 357
Jones, Freddie W 357
Jones, Jackson 333
Jones, John 345
Jones, Mahon 357
Jones, Margo 371
Jones, Mary E 345
Jones, Mary 357
Jones, Michael A 371
Jones, Michele 363
Jones, Phyllis A 345
Jones, Raymond T 371
Jones, Robert 345
Jones, Robert 371
Jones, Robert 371
Jones, Robert 371
Jones, Ruth 363
Jones, Sheila 345
Jones, Terry 345
Jones, Thomas 345
Jones, Vernon 355
Jordan, Dorothy 345
Jordan, Gail 363
Jordan, Joseph 333
Jubinville, Peggy 371
Just, Diane 345
Just, Ronald 345
Kail, David .......... 357
Kaliek, Sheila 371
Kallaher, Mary 371
Kam, James 357
Karuzas, Dennis 345
Kasen, Donald 345
Kastner, James 345
Keas, Teri 363
Kee, Linda 357
Kee. Stella 345
Keefe, Bonita 363
Kellar, Dixie 363
Kelly, Michael 333
Keltner, Cathy 363
Kemp, Linda 363
Kendall, Camille 345
Kenner, Frances 371
Kennon, Linda 345
Kennon, Melody 345
Kerzner, Edward 357
Keshishian, Asdghik .... 345
Kesler, Stanley .345
Ketchum, WiUiam 357
Key, Kieran 345
Key, William 345
Kiely, Edward 345
Killebrew, Patricia 357
Kilpatrick, Sharon 363
Kimball, Betty 363
Kimery, John 345
Kinchen, Sandra 345
King, Addie 345
King, Annette 357
King, Betsy 333
King, Edward .345
King, George 245
King, Guy 363
King, Linda 345
King, Randy 371
King, Robert 333
King, Susanne 358
Kinnamon, Carolyn 371
Kiperts, Karlis 345
Kirk, Rebecca 363
Kirsch, Susan 345
Kissling, Laurie 371
Kitchen, David 358
Klotwog, Don 345
Knepper, Dan 371
Knight, Janet 363
Knight, Janice 333
Koch, Deborah 358
Koeller, Barbara 345
Koleas, Vicki 345
Koslowski, Frank 345
Kozel, Ricahrd 345
Kraehmer, Karen 371
Krahenbill, Jennifer 371
Krebs, Stephen 345
Kreuter, Kathve 371
Krieger, Michael 345
Krieger, Susan 345
Kroll, Gregory 358
Labovitz, Neal 333
Lacrouts. Raymond 345
Ladyman, Henrv 363
Lam, Tak 358
Lamanna, Kathleen 345
Lambert, David 333
Landers, Audrey 371
Lane, Lovd 346
Langfur, Roseann 346
Lanier, Brenda 371
Lanier, Elizabeth 346
Lansky. Chervl 363
Lapish, Marian 346
Lashbrook, Margaret .... 346
Lashlee, William 346
Laskaris, Alex 363
Laster, Mary 358
Latham, M. James 346
Lawrence, Jerry 346
Lawrence, Kathy 371
Lawrence, Russell 358
Laws, Terry 346
Layton, Timothy 346
Lazure, Deborah 363
Leach, Emily 371
Leach, Sherry 363
Leake, Conelia 346
Leaks, Wilfred 37-1
Lear, Juanita 372
Ledbetter, Michael 333
Lee. Barbara 372
Lee, Fay 358
Lee, Gail 372
Lee, L. Ruth 346
Lee, Rosella 358
Lee, Yiu 358
Leen. David 346
Leffler, Rosemary 363
Leigh. Marilyn 346
Lekerson, Oliver 372
Lenoir, Pennington 363
Leoncavallo, John 346
Lester, Susan 363
Levit, Susan 372
Levitch. Marilvn 358
Levy, Sterling 346
Lewis, Charles 346
Lewis, Glenda 346
Lewis, Robin 358
Lewis, Ronnestine 372
Lewis. Teresa 363
Liapis, George 346
Liebling, Gary 346
Light. Carolyn 346
Light. Linda 372
Lilak, John 346
Lindsev. Margaret 372
Linehaugh, Joni 346
Linebaugh, Sandra 364
Ling, Katherine 372
Ling, Morgan 372
Lione, Anthony 358
Liston, Kevin 372
Little, Bedford 346
Little, Rebecca 346
Lloyd, William 346
Lo, Hing 364
Loden, Ronald 346
Loft in, Shirley 358
Lofton, William 364
Lollar, Martha 364
Long, Charles 346
Long, Dorothy 364
Long, Michael 364
Losi, Robert 346
Lough, Gary 358
Love, Charles 346
Lovejoy, Michael 346
Lovelace, Linda 364
Lovell, Linda 358
Lowe, Harriet 333
Lucas, Jerry 346
Luce. Margaret 358
Luckey, G' en da 372
Lum, Kin 372
Lunamand, William 333
Lust, Barbara 346
Lutes, Roger 346
Lynch, Catherine 372
Lynch, Joseph 358
Lynch, Marilynn 346
Lynch, Mary 372
Lyons, Daniel 364
Mackenzie, Susanne 358
Maddox, William 333
Madison, Ronald 346
Magliacane, James 346
Mallette, Beverly 358
Malone, Cynthia 346
Malone, John 333
Malone, Judye 346
Maness, Roger 358
Manley, Carol 372
Man ley. Michael 358
Mann, Casper 372
Mann. Paul 347
Manning, C. Wayne .... 347
Manning, Dorothy 333
Manning, Sharon 373
Mansfield, John 347
Marascio, Louis 364
Marchbanks, Thomas .... 358
Markham, Linda 358
Marley, Lawrence 347
Marr, Marilyn 358
Marr, Welborn 347
Marshall, Susan 347
Martello, Toni 347
Martin, Donna 364
Martin, Edna 347
Martin, Elizabeth 347
Martin, George 347
Martin, Linda 373
Martin, Marilvn 347
Martin, Nancy 358
Martin, Pattie 364
Martin, Patty 347
Marton, Carolyn 347
Mascari, Cecilia 372
Mask, Billie 347
Mason, Linda 358
Masserano, John 333
Massey, John 372
Masters, Angela 372
Masterson, David 358
Mathis, James 358
Matlock, Mary 347
Matthews, Larry 347
Matthews, Patty 372
Mattli, Peter 358
Maxey, Joe 358
Maxwell, Cathy 372
Mayes, Daniel 358
Maynor, Tommye Jo ... . 372
Mayo, Judy 358
McAfee, Kathy 372
McAfee, Sherry 358
McArthur, Leston 334
McAteer, Edward 347
McBride, David 364
McBryde, Charlotte 364
McCain, Franklin 347
McCain, Jo 372
McCann, Matthew 372
McClain, Jane 358
McClanahan, Doris 358
McClintock, Emily 347
McClinton, Marsha 347
McClinton, Rebecca 372
McCluskey, Mary 372
McComas, Nancy 347
McCorrmon, Linda 347
McCord, Elaine 372
McCoy, Norman 347
McCracken, Sue 347
McCrary, Virginia 347
McCullar, Betty 358
McCullar, Robert 358
McCune, Madeline 347
McDaniel, Gayle 372
McDaniel, Hope 347
McDaniel, Louis 347
McDaniel, Michael 358
McDaniel, Thomas 334
McDermott, David 347
McDermott, Mary 364
McDonald, Ruth' 347
McDonald, William 372
McDow, Phillip 372
McDurmon, Vicki 358
McGee, Dianne 347
McGee, Richard 347
McGinness, Donald 372
McGlasson, Charles 347
McGregor, Richard 372
McGuire, Beverly 364
Mcintosh, Allyson 364
Mcintosh, John 347
Mcintosh, Paul ....... 358
Mclntyre, Pamela 347
McKenzie, Larry 358
McKinney, Lawanna .... 372
McKinney, Pam 364
McKnight, Jerry 364
McLain, Eva 347
McLaurine, Bonnie 347
McNalley, Ronald 364
McPherson, Malcolm .... 347
McVeigh, Hugh 347
Meacham, Garrott 364
Mead, Ross 372
Meadows, Danny 364
Meeks, John 358
Mehall, Mary 372
Mendoza, Deborah 347
Merryman, Clifford ..... 347
Meservey, Kathleen 347
Messner, Susan 358
Mestemaeher, Julia 347
Metzger, Nancy 372
Meyers, David 358
Middlecoff, Linda 347
Middlecoff, Richard 347
Middleton, Dannie 347
Migliaccio, Patricia 358
Millen, Elaine 372
Miller, Anne 347
Miller, Booker 348
Miller, Bruce 348
Miller, Glenn 364
Miller, John 348
Miller, Kathryn 364
Miller, Lee 358
Miller, Louis 348
Miller, Mary 358
Miller, Michael 372
Miller, William N 348
Miller, William R 334
Miller, Winston 372
Mills, James W 364
Milstead, Paul 348
Mingea, Michael 348
Minton, Marilyn 364
Mitchell, Brian 372
Mitchell, Cathy 372
Mitchell, Cynthia 358
Mitchell, Jerry 348
Mitchell, Mary N 348
Mitchell, Robb 348
Mock, Talmadge 348
Moll, Kathryn 348
Montesi, Joseph 364
Montgomery, Allen 348
Montgomery, Thomas .... 334
Montgomery, Thomas W. . 334
Moody, Brent 372
Moody, Suzanne 358
Mooney, Larry 364
Moore, Claudia 372
Moore, Jerry W 348
Moore, Linda 358
Moore, M. Wayne 358
Moore, Sandra 364
Moore, Theresa 372
Moore, Thomas S 373
Moore, Tyrone 348
Moore, William 334
Morat, William 373
Morphis, Paula 373
Morris, Barbara 364
Morris, Dorothy 348
Morris, George 348
Morris, Ronnie 348
Morris, Sarah E 364
Morrisev, Thomas 348
Mosby, Richard 373
Mosca, Edward 358
Moseley, Joseph 373
Moseley, Roy 373
Moser, Karen 358
Moskal, Debra 364
Mosley, James 358
Moss, Marilyn 373
Mowry, Deborah 373
Moxley, Ernest 364
Mudd, Arthur 358
Muir, Judy 348
Mullins, Raymond 348
Mullins, Robert 348
Mulwee, Carol 373
Murehison, Patricia 373
Murdock, Anthony 364
Murphy, Julia 364
Murrell, Frank 373
Nabors, Donna 358
Nail, Patsy 348
Napier, Lana 373
Naro, Wayne 348
Nash, Marsha 373
Nazar, Paul 373
Neal, Clark 348
Neal, Emmett 373
Neese, David 373
Neligan, Margaret 364
Nelms, Joyce 358
Nelson, Jack 348
Nelson, John 348
Nelson, Velma 348
Neusse, Richard 348
Nevels, Kerry 364
Nevfeld, Steven 348
Newby, Dorothy 348
Nichols, Chris 373
Nichols, Joe 358
Nichols, Karen 359
Nichols, Pamela 373
Nichols, Sylvia 348
Nickerson, Patti 373
Nilsen, Ronald 373
Nipper, Skip 364
Niter, Shirley 373
Noland, Ellis 373
Nolen, Clifford 359
Nolte, Karen 373
Noonan, Pat 359
Northcott, Donna 364
Norton, Nancy 348
Norvell, John 364
Norwood, Donna 348
Nowlen, Billy 348
Oakley, Carol 359
Ochsner, Diana 348
O'Connell, Kathleen .... 359
O'Connor, Joseph 373
Odiorne, Kathleen 373
Ogaand, Alan 334
Ogle, Dewey 359
Oglesby, James 348
O'Leary, Gayle 359
Oliver, Terry 359
Olmstead, Andrew 348
O'Rear, Michael 364
Orr, Martha 364
Osborn, Nella 348
Osborne, Robert 334
Owings, Rick 364
Oxford, Retha 348
Oziransky, Michelle 348
Pace, Theresa 373
Pacello, Thomas 348
Pacini, Darlene 348
Padawer, Melvin 364
Page, Cristina 364
Page, Emma 334
Palazolo, Jerry 348
Paltrowitz, Steven 348
Parham, Betty 348
Paris, Anna 373
Parker, Candace 348
Parker, Debora 373
Parker, James 349
Parker, Nick 349
Parker, Thomas 359
Parkinson, Linda 373
Parks, Donna 364
Parks, Michael 349
Parks, Ralph 334
Parlow, Josephine 349
Parnell, Dan 349
Parrett, Virginia 349
Parrish, Donald 334
Parrish, Mary 359
Parrish, Robert 349
Parry, Mary L 373
Parson, Joyce 359
Pate, Danny 349
Pate, Marvin 373
Pate, Melinda 373
Patel, Manu 334
Patterson, Frank 334
Patterson, Mary 349
Patterson, Phyllis 349
Pattison, Warren 349
Patton, Jeff 359
Paulus, Patricia 373
Paxenos, Adrienne 349
Payne, Elsie 349
Payne, J.B 359
Peczi, Joe 349
Peel, Edward 334
Peel, Sandra 364
Peeples, Jeanette 373
Pender, Jeannine 373
Pennington, Bruce 373
Pennington, Robbie 349
Peppers, Clara 349
Perkins, Gary 349
Perkins, Judy 334
Perkins, Wallace 349
Permenter, Sandra 373
Perrin, Mary 373
Perry, Franklin 373
Perry, Suzanne 349
Perry, Virginia 373
Peters, Gerard 373
Peterson, Floyd 373
Peterson, Thomas 349
Petitprez, Christiane .... 364
'etrilli, George 359
'ettefer, Mary 364
'etty, Thomas 364
»hilip, John 349
'hilips, Kathy 373
'hillips, Daisy 349
fillips, Marion 364
fillips, Sheila 373
'hillips, William 359
'hilfips, Zelma 349
'hilpot, Stephanie 373
'iasczyk, Henry 349
>ickard, Robert 359
'ickering, Boyce 373
'ickett, Faye 334
'iedrahita, Eduardo 359
3 ierce, William 359
3 ierce, Woodrow 334
Pigford, Donald 359
figue, Belinda 349
Pike, Barbara 349
Pike, Neil 373
Pill, Harriet 349
Pinkston, Beverly 349
Pinkston, Jimmy 373
Pinner, Cheryl 349
Piot, Michelene 373
Pipkin, Larry 359
Pipkin, William 349
Platania, Sam 334
Patt, Michael 349
Player, James 373
Plesa, Deborah 364
Plunk, Sheila 349
Polk, Samuel 334
Polsky, Sharon 359
Ponce, Margarita 334
Poole, Samuel 334
Pope, Ella 349
Porter, Gracie 373
Porter, Robert 364
Poston, Joseph 349
Potts, Donald 373
Potts, John 364
Potts, Timothy 349
I'owell, Bobbie 369
Powell, Deborah 373
Powt II, Janice 359
Powell, Rosanna 365
Powell, Wilson 349
Power;;, Fred 373
Powers, Mary 373
Powler, S tephen 359
Previti, Lawrence 359
Prewitt, Frances 359
Price, Christopher 373
Price, Janice 365
Prichard, Mary 334
Pridgen, Lundy 365
Priver, Frances 349
Prince, Barbara 349
Prince, Dannie 373
Prince, Virginia 373
Pritchard, Joe 349
Pritchett, Benny 359
Privett, Jos. W 373
Proffer, Alfred 359
Pund, Bettye 365
Pyron, Patricia 373
Quails, Clifton 350
Quails, Sherry 373
Quinn, Patricia 365
Quinn, Thomas 365
Quint, Linda 365
Quintana, Pedro 359
Rabb, Mildred 350
Raby, Robert 350
Ragan, Lenora 350
Ragland, Gary 365
Raines, Jean 350
Raines, Richard 359
Raines, Wade 350
Rainey, Maurice 334
Raiteri, Robert 373
Ramage, Jimmy 365
Randle, Ralph 373
Rankin, Ben 365
Ratowe, Arlene 365
Ratowe, Lauren 359
Rauchle, Glenn 350
Rauchle, Judith 350
Ray, Barbara Joan 359
Ray, Barry 334
Ray, Robert 350
Rayho, Linda 350
Reams, J 350
Reaves, Helen 373
Rebich, Janice 365
Record, Mary 373
Redditt, Benjamin 350
Reed, Beth 373
Reed, John 373
Reed, Judy 350
Reed, Marsha 359
Reed, Mary 373
Reed, Richard 350
Reed, Steven 365
Reeves, James 359
Reintjes, Sarah 373
Remaklus, Carole 359
Renh, Linda 350
Reppond, Nancy 373
Reymann, Susan 359
Reynolds, Brenda 350
Reynolds, Don A 350
Reynolds, Ramona 365
Reynolds, Rodgie 373
Rhea, Danny 359
Rhodes, Mary 334
Rhyne, Sarah 350
Ribbeck, Anne 350
Rich, Lonnie 350
Richards, Robert 365
Richardson, Mary 350
Richardson, Ralph 359
Richarsdon, Rita 365
Richie, Donna 365
Rickman, Mike 350
Riddick, Gary 350
Riggs, Laura 350
Riley, Don 359
Riley, Preston 350
Riley, Ronald 350
Rill, Judy 334
Rinella, Pat 373
Ritter, Eleanor 373
Rivera, Julie 373
Roach, Kenneth 373
Robbins, Carol 373
Robel, Joan 359
Roberson, James 359
Robert, Steve 350
Roberts, Debra 373
Roberts, Glen 334
Roberts, Grady 350
Roberts, Sammy 359
Roberts, Sammy 359
Robertson, Beverly 373
Robertson, Herman 350
Robertson, Mable 350
Robinson, Adron 350
Robinson, Johnny 350
Robinson, Shirley 350
Robison, Gale 365
Robison, Patricia 373
Rodgers, Joyce 373
Rogers, Audrey 350
Rogers, Ben 359
Rogers, Daniel 350
Rogers, Donald 334
Rogers, Glenn 359
Rogers, Williams 365
Roland, Eugene 350
Rose, Linda 350
Rosemore, Martha 365
Rosen bloom, Doris 365
Rosenkrans, Betty 350
Ross, David 359
Ross, William 350
Roten, Donna 359
Rothman, James 350
Rounsavall, Johnny 350
Rowe, Earle 350
Rowland, Delaney 350
Rowland, James 350
Rubenstein, Philip 350
Rucker, Jerry 350
Rushing, Rann 359
Russell, Shirley 374
Rutherford, Jan 350
Rutschman, George 359
Ryan, Alan 359
Rye, Charles , . . . 350
Sabin, Dwight 359
Sacks, Ilene 374
Sackstein, Eric 334
Sager, anne 351
Sain, Frank 351
Sailer, Max 359
Salter, Debbie 365
Sampeitro, Linda 351
Samuels, Thomas 351
Sanders, Jeffrey 351
Sanders, Paula 351
Sanford, Michael 351
Sano, Gerald 351
Santomero, Joe 351
Santulli, George 351
Sartor, Melba 374
Sauls, Debra 374
Sauls, Debra 374
Saunders, Elizabeth 351
Savage, Mabel 334
Sawyer, William 334
Sayle, Lucy 351
Scallions, Linda 374
Scanlon, John 334
Scarbrough, Richard .... 351
Schell, Michael 365
Scheuerman, Eugene .... 351
Schick, William 334
Schiffman, Arthur 351
Schingle, Barbara 351
Schingle, Barbara 351
Schmitt, David 365
Schneider, Walter 351
Schortemeyer, Daren .... 359
Schriner, Frank 351
Schuier, Joe 374
Schultz, Lann 351
Schutt, Charles 365
Schutt, Dennis 365
Schutt, James 351
Schwartz, Malcolm 351
Schwartz, Timothy 351
Scott, J. H 334
Scott, Joannie 374
Scott, Michael 374
Scott, Sims 351
Scruggs, James 365
Scruggs, Mary 351
Sealy, Jerry 365
Seavers, Carol 365
Sebree, Jackie 351
Seiler, William 351
Self, Ray 374
Selph, Paul 374
Seward, Linda 351
Seward, Mauddean 334
Shah, Bhailal 334
Shah, Kirti 334
Shah, Mahesh 334
Shah, Manilal 335
Shannon, Jack 355
Sharpe, Tommy 374
Shassere, Kathy 359
Shaw, Philip 374
Shears, Michael 351
Shedlock, Carl 351
Sheets, Linda 374
Shepard, James 335
Shepard, Willie 335
Shephard, Sandra 365
Shih, Po-Tsung 335
Shipp, Arlena 351
Shirm, Donald 351
Shivers, Raymon 374
Shorter, Susan 365
Shoup, Kenneth 351
Shtatman, Patricia 365
Shuba, Richard 351
Shuemaker, Loarna 374
Sieben, Marilyn 351
Sih, Henry 365
Silber, Hinda 351
Simmons, Sharron 351
Sims, Daniels 351
Sims, David 365
Sims, Phyllis 374
Sims, Russell 374
Sisk, John 365
Siu, Man Ching 374
Sizemore, Sue 352
Skeen, Martha 352
Slade, Dennis 359
Slaughter, Robert 352
Slowey, Michael 352
Smith, Betty 365
Smith, Charles 352
Smith, Charlotte 374
Smith, David N 365
Smith, David T 374
Smith, David W 374
Smith, Deborah 374
Smith, Donald E 374
Smith, Donald L 374
Smith, Edward 352
Smith, Freda 374
Smith, Gary 352
th, Gary 359
th, Harry 359
th, John 352
th, Mary 352
th, Michael 374
th, Micke 352
th, Neville 352
th, Patricia 365
th, Paul 365
th, Phillip H 352
th, Ralph 359
th, Rickey 374
th, Terry 365
th, Wayman 352
Sneed, Thomas 374
Snelgrove. Susan 352
Snodgrass, Danny 352
Snow, Carol 374
Snyder, George 352
Solomito, Melanie 359
Sordinas, Sally 352
Sowell, Vicki 374
Sparks, Barbara 374
Speck, Richard 352
Speer, Cecil 352
Spera, Theresa 366
Spinks, Donna 366
Spinola, Barbara 352
Spitzer, Charles 359
Springer, Larry 359
Sproul, Teresa 352
Stacy, Joseph 366
Stafford, Ida 352
Stafford, James 352
Stafford, Melissa 352
Staggs, Judith 352
Stambaugh, Jane 359
Standberry, Ella 366
Stanley, Sammy 359
Stanton, Donna 366
Stare, Alex 352
Starnes, Gail 352
Startup, Ernest 352
Stawick, Lawrence 352
Steele, John 366
Stegman, Nancy 352
Stephens, Kathy 366
Stephens, Walter 352
Stephenson, Linda 366
Stephenson, Richard .... 352
Stepherson, Mary 359
Stern, Rose-Linda 352
Stevens, Marcia 352
Stevens, Richard 352
Stevenson, Delois 352
Steverson, Dale 352
Stewart, Bonnie 352
Stewart, John 352
Stewart, Lenora 374
Stewart, Robert C 352
Stewart, R. Dale 352
Stockwell, Barbara 352
Stoker, Ronald 366
Stokes, Katherine 359
Stolarick, Robert 352
Stone, Gary 352
Stone, Paul 359
Stout, Barbara 374
Stout, Dorice, 374
Stowe, Edward 359
Stratton, Kenneth 352
Straw-bridge, Richard .... 374
Strayhorn, Johnny 374
Streich, Margaret 359
Stroup, Jesse 374
Stuckenschneider. Ted . . . 352
Stukenborg, Rita 366
Suggs, Thomas 374
Sullivan, Frances 374
Sullivan, Imogene 359
Summers, Charles 359
Summers, Donna 366
Summers, Joan 374
Sutton, Betty 352
Sutton, Michael 352
Sutton, Riki 366
Suvillaga, Victor 335
Suwata, Stanley 352
Swann, Clift 352
Swatlev, Teresa 374
Swift, Glenn 353
Swift, Susan 366
Swift, William 353
Swindle. David 353
Swoboda, Carl 366
Tabor, Barbara 353
Tahiliani, Jamu 335
Talbot, Thomas 366
Tallant, Peggy 353
Tamboli, William 353
Tanner, Rubelyn 366
Tapp, Rosemary 366
Taro, Nicholas 353
Tassinario, Natale 353
Tatum, Linda 366
Tatum, Terry 366
Taylor, Aaron 353
Taylor, Betty 366
Taylor, Donald 353
Taylor, Marcus 359
Taylor, Myrtis 359
Taylor, Rhebon 359
Taylor. Richard 359
Teague, Larry 353
Teague, William 353
Templeton, Terry 359
Tenkhoff, Lynne 366
Terry, Darlene 374
Terwilliger, Charles 359
Thies, Wayne 366
Thomas, Calvin 359
Thomas, Christopher .... 366
Thomas, Dortha 359
Thomas, Emily 359
Thomas, Jebby 374
Thomas, Richard 335
Thomason, Martha 353
Thomasson, Donna 335
Thompson, Barbara 366
Thompson, Daniel 335
Thompson, Janet 374
Thompson, Larry 374
Thompson, Linda 366
Thompson, William 335
Thorn, William 366
Thome, William 374
Thornton, William 353
Thorsen, Sonja 374
Thraikill, Valerie 366
Thron, Elizabeth 353
Thron, John 374
Thurman, James 366
Thurmer, Carl 374
Thurow, Richard 353
Thweatt, Carlisle 353
Tibbels, John 353
Tice, Doris 353
Tidwell, Clay 374
Till, Glenn 366
Timmons, Nita 375
Tingle, Paul 353
Tippen, Patricia 366
Tipton, Robert 353
Tittle, Michael 353
Tobey, Neal 375
Todd, Donald ....".... 375
Tolbert, Delores 335
Toney, Harold 375
Tool, Joseph 359
Totty, Pamela 375
Towery, Janice 375
Towson, Alice 335
Trautman, Robert 353
Traylor, Bobby 366
Treadway, Patricia 366
Tribble, Dianna 353
Trim, Kay 360
Trobaugh, Linda 353
Trosko, Beverly 353
Truesdale, George 360
Tucker, Deronda 360
Tucker, Leola 353
Tucker, Robert 375
Tucker, Robert 366
Tunstall, Robert 375
Turberville, Shirley 353
Turner, Carole 353
Turner, Doristein 366
Turner, Ginni 366
Turner, John 353
Turner, Judy 375
Twombly, Mark 375
Twombly, Priscilla 375
Upegui, Jose 353
Uselton, John 366
Valdez, Nasaria 375
Valvoda, Donna 353
Vanasek, Gary 375
Vanlandingham, John .... 360
Varner, Sharon 353
Vaughn, Charlotte 353
Vaught, Iola 335
Vaught, Marie 375
Vaughters, James 353
Venditte, John 353
Vick, Jimmy 353
Vinson, Larry 366
Vinson, Michael 353
Vinson, Roger 353
Volmer, Patricia 375
Volz, Denise 375
Waddell, Willie 360
Wadlington, Constance . . . 366
Wadlington, Edward .... 375
Wadlington, Peggy 375
Wadsworth, Mary 366
Wafler, Mary 360
Wages, William 353
Waggoner, Terry 375
Wagner, Linda 366
Wahl, Linda 375
Walden, Patricia 353
Walker, Anita 353
Walker, Ella 366
Walker, Faires 366
Walker, Julia 360
Watker, Kay 353
Walker, Mark 360
Walker, Mary 375
Walker, Mary 360
Walker, Suzanne 360
Wallace, Judith 366
Wallace, Kathryn 375
Waller, Arthur 353
Waller, Kathryn 366
Waller, Mary 366
Walsh, Phillip 353
Walter, Philip 375
Walters, Anna 366
Walton, Mary 366
Ward, Debbie 360
Ward, Diane 353
Ward, Patsy 354
Warren, Kathryn 354
Warren, Rex 354
Washcalus, John 375
Watermeier, Mary 366
Waters, Mary 366
Watson, Celia 354
Watson, Leonard 354
Watson, William 360
Watts, Katherine 354
Watts, Samuel 375
Weatherall, Bessie 375
Weatherall, Broadus 335
Weatherall, Lillian 366
Weatherspoon, Harry .... 366
Weaver, Amy 375
Weaver, Charles 354
Weaver, Pauline 360
Webb, Donna 354
Webb, Everett 354
Webb, Linda 375
Webb, Nancy 335
Weber, Lynn 360
Wehby, Tana 366
Weidenbaum, Carol 354
Weigel, John 354
Weinard, Gary 360
Weir, James 366
Wells, Brain 366
Welsh, Mary Agnes 354
Werner, Diana 354
Wertz, Janet 354
Wesner, Terry 354
Westbrook, James 354
Western, Marilyn 375
Westmoreland, Don 375
Whaley, Wanda 354
Wheat, Wendell 360
Whitaker, Andrew 354
Whitaker, Vicki 360
Whitbourne, Diana 354
White, Allison 375
White, Carolyn 354
White, Cecil 354
White, Janice 360
White, Nancy 354
White, Peggy 366
White, Sandra 375
Whitehorn, Elizabeth .... 354
Whitehorn, Patsy 375
Whitehurst, Sandra 360
Whitfield, Mary 354
Whitington, Martha 360
Whitlock, Harold 335
Whitman, Mary 375
Whitney, Richard 360
Whitt, Danny 354
Whittemore, Lawrence . . . 366
Whitten, Paula 354
Whittington, Alice 375
Wieronski, Sharon 375
Wiggins, Dennis 354
Wilbanks, Johnny 366
Wilbanks, V. Lee 375
Wilder, Barbara 375
Wiley, Elizabeth 354
Wilhite, Don 354
Wilkes, Baron 375
Wilkinson, Gerald 375
Wilkinson, Larry 375
Williams, Brenda 360
Williams, Celia 366
Williams, Cheryl 360
Williams, David 354
'Williams, Florence 335
Williams, Gilda 366
Williams, Jean 354
Williams, Joseph 366
Williams, Joseph 354
Williams, Linda 375
Williams, Marshall 354
'r' :, liams, Nancy 366
Williams, Nora 366
Williams, Patrice 335
Williams, Phillip 366
Williams, Richard 366
Williams, Richard 354
Williams, Robert 354
Williams, Sandra 375
Williams, Steve 354
Williams, Thomas 375
Williams, Walter 366
Williams, Wendell 354
Williamson, Linda 366
Williamson, Lynda 366
Williamson, Steven 360
Willis, Frances 354
Willoughby, Lenore 360
Wilson, Anita 366
Wilson, Cynthia 366
Wilson, Dorothy 375
Wilson, Edward 375
Wilson, Eunice 366
Wilson, Jacquelyn 354
Wilson, Robert 355
Wilson, Russell 335
Wiherding, Charles 375
Winbush, Donald 366
Winchester, John 355
Winkler, R. A 355
Winn, David 366
Winn, Larry 335
Winston, Paula 355
Winston, Russell 375
Winters, Douglas 366
Witt, Lora 375
Wlodawski, Harry 375
Woffard, Don 360
Woffard, Joan 375
Wolfe, Darrell 355
Wolfe, Sharon 255
Wolfe, Teresa 366
Wong, Frank 355
Wong, Man Kong 375
Wood, Rebecca 375
Woods, Bruce 355
Woods, Cathy 375
Woods, Marvin 355
Woods, Redonna 375
Woodward, Marilyn 355
Woodward, Marva 375
Woodward, Ronald 335
Woolsey, Joyce 360
Worley, Patricia 355
Wright, Cindy 366
Wright, Deborah 360
Wright, Hilma 360
Wright, Janice 355
Wright, John 360
Wright, Lloyd 366
Wright, Robert 375
Wright, Sara 366
Wyatt, Sherry 360
Wyninegar, Susan 375
Yacoubian, Nubar 335
Yaffe, Sherwin 355
Yager, Sharon 355
Yager, Michael 355
Yahola, Martha 360
Yancey, James 360
Yarbrough, Elizabeth .... 355
Yarbrough, Marilyn 375
Yetman, William 355
Yott, Judi 375
Young, Douglas . 355
Young, Earl 355
Young, Elizabeth 366
Young, Evelyn 335
Young, Jacqueline 360
Young, Jere . 355
Young, Josephine 335
Young, Karen 375
Young, Linda 355
Young, Mary 366
Young, Robert 375
Young, Russell 367
Youngblood, Pamela .... 355
Ytzen, Pamela 360
Zanone, Lynn 355
Zboyan, Michael 355
Zehntner, Richard. ..... 355
Zeip, Karen . . . 355
Zelenak, Patricia 355
Zoccola, Charlotte 355
Zoccola, Linda 367
Zouheir, Jabase 360
Zunt, Nancy 355
Mary Agnes Welsh
>: John Thomas, advisor; MSU Photo Service, Donnelly Hill, Webb Bouton.
in Vance, Peter Pace and Keith Taylor.
Bob Weeks and Ron Spielberger
388 Conclusion/Part I
the focus is on you
Part I: A challenge
Conclusion/Part I 389
"The students at MSU now are more mature in their outlook on
life. They are more individual. More students are interested in getting
quality education, if you mean maturity in that sense."
"I think a person becomes mature when he develops his individu-
ality. You can't put people in a mold and classify them. More and
more people are being themselves — they're accepting life. Memphis
State offers involvement, and involvement helps a person become
Maturity is when a person can no longer make a definite state-
ment. "I'd hate to think of that as maturity. Again, you have to be an
individual — the same statement may not fit the same two people."
"Today's students mustn't take things at surface value. Don't fol-
low a crowd because something sounds like fun."
"You've got to be your own man — draw up your own philosophy
of life. Sooner or later someone will ask you 'What is your philosophy
"I teach accuracy and logical reasoning. If my stu-
dents can carry over that type of reasoning, then they've
gotten something from me."
"I've been at Memphis State for 24 years. I think stu-
dents here now are about the same, in terms of maturity,
as they were when I first came."
"I think of maturity as an ability and willingness to ac-
cept responsibility. Maturity comes with responsibility."
"The rights of society are more important than the
rights of the individual. Where there is a conflict, society
should and must take over. Society must be responsible
and act as a watchman for individuals and itself."
"Population is the worst problem facing the world
today. All our ills stem from over population, and some-
thing has got to be done about it."
David A. Collins, dean of student activities
Dr. Helen H. Kaltenborn, asst. professor of mathematics
390 Conclusion /Part I
Conclusion /Part I 391
"Maturity is being able to cope with a situation."
"I think the students at Memphis State now are more mature
than when I first came here because there are more out-of-state
students. Part of maturing is learning to be away from home — he
has to do more for himself."
"When a student comes back and says what he has learned has
been of benefit, I feel rewarded as a teacher."
"I don't try to teach a student the ideal situation. I try to give
him enough information and facts so that he may cope with any
situation he may be confronted with."
Leonard A. Bryson,
asst. professor of P.E. and recrea-
tion, Gymnastic coach
392 Conclusion /Part I
Elizabeth S. Spencer, assoc. professor of journalism
"Maturity is taking responsibility for your actions. Taking a long
view of your actions — thinking about the future, not just career but
"Misunderstanding between people is the greatest problem facing
the world today. The problem involves an inability to understand the
other's point of view and an unwillingness to compromise."
"I would like to see the young people increase communication be-
tween people and establish a sense of lasting values for themselves."
"It's corny as sin, but 'Do unto others as you would have them do
unto you.' It's basic in life."
Part I 393
394 Conclusion /Part II
Part II: A Goal
Conclusion /Part II 395
"Maturity is being able to accept life for
what it is — not being so idealistic that every-
thing is a letdown. If you set a goal, don't
give up at the first stumbling block. A mat-
ure person must be able to accept something
new — be broad minded."
"If you know your limitations, you learn
to laugh at yourself, rather than surround
yourself with a shell when faced with a diffi-
"I think I've gotten the most I can out of
Memphis State as an undergraduate, but I'm
not totally satisfied. I think it has helped me,
and I think I've helped it."
"I want to get the most I can out of life.
I'd like to travel around the world — I can't
believe it's as bad as people say."
Mary Agnes Welsh,
Class of '70
396 Conclusion /Part II
"Memphis State has made me socially aware.
I'm better able to accept change and cope with
my surroundings. My attitudes toward life, the
world, have changed."
"I know I want my PhD. I want to improve
myself to the maximum of my capabilities. I
don't want to sell myself short."
"I want security — a position that offers secur-
ity. But I don't want to be a millionaire. People
won't believe this, but I am concerned about my
fellow man. Someone has to be in there punching
for him. Environment will be the new bandwag-
on now that the Viet Nam thing is coming to an
John Schuier, graduate student in invertebrate zoolo-
gy, Class of '70.
Conclusion /Part II 397
"A person is mature when he develops the ability to bend and give with
"At Memphis State, I've met more people, taken a larger part in activi-
ties, been exposed to many viewpoints. I've had to fight — to relieve ani-
mosity between sororities. I've learned to stand up for what I think is
right, not just for me, but for any number of people."
"The highlight of my college career has been student teaching. I was
giving a part of myself to my students, and I got the rewards soon in their
expressions. I tried to have my students look at the positive side of every-
"After I graduate, I would like to teach for a while, then work for a
Ella Pope, biology major, Class of '70
398 Conclusion /Part II
Conclusion /Part II 399
J^V - it.— -**-
College years are among the "best years of our
lives," and I, with the help of the staff and the
photo service, have tried to capture just one of
those years . . . the many aspects, attitudes,
ideas and events of a year at Memphis State Uni-
versity. I have ventured to feel that this year has
been different from previous years at MSU. Our
generation is different. We are not content with
tradition or custom; instead, we have strived for
progress, for more freedom, and we have been
given the opportunity to achieve this by accept-
ing more responsibility. Our willingness to carry
added responsibility will prove our worth.
I am grateful for having had the chance to edit
the 1970 DeSoto and only hope that I have not
disappointed those who entrusted me with the
I join others who devoted their time, efforts
and consideration in order to make MSU a better
school in saying that I am proud to have been a
student of MSU.